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Record-setting snowfall is wreaking havoc on roofs in Connecticut, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, and Maine.
In the teeth of a record-breaking winter, Thompson Johnson Woodworking wraps the shell of a vintage house on a Maine island with an air-tight insulated skin.
A lightly framed Maine island vacation house gets a thorough structural reinforcement in the early stages of a complete energy-efficient gut-rehab.
To maintain a continuous air barrier, special attention needed to be paid to the seams that formed the joint at the wall plate where the rafters would sit.
Maine’s building code requires sprinklers in home-based business establishments. And for some businesses, that’s a problem.
Coastal Connection follows along as a Maine design/build firm starts a bottom-up makeover on a vintage island house.
Work continues on the high-performance Maine ski lodge addition under construction by Jesper Kruse and the crew of Maine Passive House. Coastal Connection drops in to see the crew working on roof overhangs.
Design-builder Andrew DiGiammo tries a new strategy: Build the new roof first, demolish the existing roof second.
Coastal visits a Maine job site to see a wall build-out for a super-insulated ski lodge.
You’ve seen EcoCor’s Passive House panels under construction in the shop and you’ve seen the wall panels being set on site. Here’s a look at how EcoCor buttons up the roof system.
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