With all of the home decorating blogs out there, it can be hard to know where to look when you need some ideas for your own home. This is especially true if you don’t really know what your home decorating style is. Lucky, some of these blogs are on a mission to help you figure that out. Sometimes it’s great to just pull up a well-written blog and relax by looking at all of the beautiful pictures—these blogs are good for that, too.
So whether it’s just for fun or whether you have a new home to decorate, these blogs fit the bill. They’re a lot of fun and are chock full of good information, too. Here are some of the best home decorating blogs out there right now, so go check them out!
The City Farmhouse
Jen started The City Farmhouse to chronicle her adventures as she turned the family’s recently purchased beach cottage into the family’s dream home. Her DIY projects and thrifty decorating ideas are great for anyone trying to create a comfortable and inviting home, and you’ll love her simple, beach-y style.
Eddie Ross is currently an editor for Better Homes & Gardens, but he has also worked for House Beautiful and Martha Stewart Living. He has a unique and creative approach to high-style decorating on a budget. His beautiful second-hand finds will give you plenty of ideas as you look for similar elements for your own home. Eddie also encourages you to give new life to the things you already have in your house.
Heather is a contributing editor at Country Living Magazine and also works for a variety of national decorating magazines. And since she’s a photographer, you can bet that all of her blog photos are gorgeous. She and her family recently built their dream home, dubbed the Grove House. The blog documents her journey to create a clean and modern farmhouse, tailored to her family’s needs and wants.
Blogger and decorator Kristin Jackson encourages readers to find their own style and accomplish it on any kind of a budget. She loves luxurious and yet affordable looks. She posts collages showcasing different items, which is really helpful if you’re not quite sure what your style is or what you like.
The Inspired Room
Melissa’s the author of The Inspired Room, which readers from Better Homes & Gardens magazine have voted their favorite home decorating blog for the past two years. Melissa focuses on good yet budget-friendly design and emphasizes how to make the most of the home you are currently in. Her realistic yet beautiful decorating ideas are what make her a reader favorite.
Gabrielle Savoie founded Savvy Home from her small apartment in South Australia. In the last few years, Savvy Home has become a destination for other avid decorators. Savoie has a remarkable ability to find really cool stuff, and it’s often inexpensive. Her focus on tasteful and affordable living is something everyone can appreciate.
Photo by Arcadia Communities
Nice newsletter. Good article. Good information. Thank you. Carol
For conventional financing, borrowers with scores at 740 or anywhere above generally receive the same loan pricing (rate and cost). That being said, the better your credit the higher your chances of receiving loan approval with high debt to income (up to 50%) or high loan to value (up to 95%) which can be a major benefit when applying for a new loan. For Jumbo financing, borrowers with credit scores above 800 are generally rewarded with both better pricing and easier guidelines. There are no situations where better credit is a negative when obtaining new financing so we should all continue to strive to reach and then stay in the 800’s.
What are the advantages of a score over 800
Thank you Mike for this information. As a residential realtor the information that you provide is crucial to a successful transaction for my clients. You are indeed a pleasure to recommend to all of my clients. You are so professional, thorough, conscientious and pleasant to work with. !!
Hi Dane! Wanted to make sure I'm clear on this. Am I right in saying that on whichever remodel is done you still take a loss rather than an increase in value - the ROI will never exceed 100% of cost?