- The house is back in the family!
- Of possible interest
- Psst, want a good time?
- Approved by the Practical Woman
- Mark Twain on home
- Visit to the Mil
- Amazing grape, how sweet thy taste
- Interview with limestone sculptor Amy Brier
- I’m Betting on the Old
- Daisy Garton’s farm
- Public presentation on May 9
- Persimmon time
- Carving course with Mary May
- A.Z. Vintage: A Business of Her Own
- Too Much Talking!
Buy the book now!
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© Nancy R. Hiller and A Home of Her Own, 2011-2020. Unauthorized use and/or duplication of this material without express and written permission from this blog’s author and/or owner is strictly prohibited. Excerpts and links may be used, provided that full and clear credit is given to Nancy R. Hiller and A Home of Her Own with appropriate and specific direction to the original content.
News & Events
Build a Turn of the Century Baker's Cabinet
Marc Adams School of Woodworking
April 4-8, 2016
Popular Woodworking video now available:
Build a Turn-of-the-Century Baker's Table
Johnny Grey features A Home of Her Own on his blog, Grey Matters:
A Home of Her Own featured by Huffington Post Women's "Books We Love":
Feature article in June/July 2013 issue of Fine Homebuilding: Build a Floating Vanity
"Corona Plumosa" is featured along with work by two dozen other furniture makers, including Randall O'Donnell, Dale Barnard, and Cory Robinson, in the Fearless Furniture exhibition at the Indiana State Museum.
Indiana State Museum
650 W Washington Street
Indianapolis, IN 46204
A note about the header images:Header images are cropped sections of photographic images by Kendall Reeves from A Home of Her Own. Unless noted, images within the blog posts are NOT by Kendall Reeves; they are low-quality snapshots by Nancy Hiller.
Love Lost, Then Found: Catherine Stafford
Most people know Catherine Stafford as an attorney who focuses on family law. But Catherine also happens to be a formidable hands-on remodeler of old houses.
When Catherine bought her Queen Anne cottage in a neighborhood characterized by a preponderance of student rentals, existing owner-occupants rejoiced. “Here comes our Joan of Arc!” I imagine them saying, given her steely Can Do approach.
Catherine had dreamed of owning the house ever since childhood, when she’d known it as the home of her best friend. Years later, she was able to buy it.
And then the fun began.
Because Catherine no longer owns the house (you’ll have to read the story to learn why), there’s just a single image in the book: a picture-perfect-exterior “After.” For a sense of what she invested to produce that money shot, check out these records of what went on behind the scenes.
*Header image not by Kendall Reeves.