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Title: RockRoseWine | Renovating a tower townhouse in Normandy
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Description:RockRoseWine | Renovating a tower townhouse in Normandy RockRoseWineRenovating a tower townhouse in Normandy Home OUR RENOVATION WORK INTERIOR INSPIRATIONS BAYEUX & NORMANDY OTHER STORIES ABOUT PINTER
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RockRoseWine | Renovating a tower townhouse in Normandy RockRoseWineRenovating a tower townhouse in Normandy Home OUR RENOVATION WORK INTERIOR INSPIRATIONS BAYEUX & NORMANDY OTHER STORIES ABOUT PINTEREST UNDER CONSTRUCTION We’re moving! We’ve done tons of new renovation work and now the (web)site is under construction too. See you soon! Share it: Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window) Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window) Click to share on Pinterest (Opens in new window) Click to share on Google+ (Opens in new window) Leave a Comment by Rose | RockRoseWine on March 24, 2015 ? Permalink Posted in Uncategorized Posted by Rose | RockRoseWine on March 24, 2015 http://rockrosewine.com/2015/03/24/under-construction/ BONNE SURPRISE, MAUVAISE SURPRISE Discovering our pinewood floors. When we first purchased Our Tour, every inch of the floor was covered with a yucky grey linoleum. At the time we were able to lift it back just enough to see what was underneath: pinewood floors. However, it wasn’t until now that we knew the exact condition of the floors as we kept the linoleum in place during the whole year-long phase of demolition work. It was glued down pretty tight and was doing such a good job protecting the floors underneath. Now that the entire demolition and drywall stages are done, we finally tore back that yucky grey linoleum and surprise! While some of the floors are in great condition, others not so much. The good: The floors in the living room and master bedroom are very nice. Also, the hearth has some nice vintage tile and wood detail in front of the fireplace. The wood stove will be placed here soon! The great: The wood in the upstairs hall is in excellent condition. And the floor in our daughter’s room is a most beautiful chevron-esque pattern that comes to an X in the middle of the room. Here it is after sanding: We are doing a big no-no when it comes to sanding the floors. Normally the floors should be treated and finished right after sanding, but since we are doing so many things at once we have several major constraints: 1. We recieved some excellent advice that we should sand the floors before painting the drywall and now we understand why. It IS a big dusty mess! 2. We still have the space between the ceiling joists on the main living floors to fill in with plaster “Map”. Sanding afterwards would have caused that new ceiling work to shake quite a bit. And since that job will be a mess and we still have the ceiling beams to treat, we wanted to sand first but finish later. Maybe we’re not doing everything in the correct order, but at least it feels like it’s coming together. To sand the floors we rented a ponceuse à parquet and then a smaller bordureuse for the edges and corners. My husband said that the bordureuse was actually much more strenuous to use than the larger ponceuse. We didn’t do much prep work and just kinda went for it (us bad). There are a couple of skid marks but nothing major we can’t fix as we still need to sand quite a bit by hand to get into the dipped spaces the machine couldn’t get to without sanding too much off. And now the bad. This. The floor in the kitchen area is completely unsalvageable. Not even worth trying. So we’re going to install a new floor here using pinewood planks. Oh well, can’t win them all. A very comprehensive link: How to sand floors like a professional from the Wood Floor Doctor. Share it: Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window) Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window) Click to share on Pinterest (Opens in new window) Click to share on Google+ (Opens in new window) Leave a Comment by Rose | RockRoseWine on November 25, 2014 ? Permalink Posted in OUR TOUR Posted by Rose | RockRoseWine on November 25, 2014 http://rockrosewine.com/2014/11/25/bonne-surprise-mauvaise-surprise/ A DRY POST Exciting stuff. Ah drywall, what could be more exciting? Well, everything… We are however very pleased with our decision to drywall the bedrooms’ walls. We’ve more or less created an insulative seal on the entire floor leaving only one space (where the staircase will go) as an accent wall in exposed stone. Even without any operating heat, this whole story (2 bedrooms/1 bath) is quite warm. It has also helped cut off the street noise (not that there was a lot to begin with anyway!). Aesthetically the beams look quite nice with the drywall between them. The only drawback has been that we’ve lost some surface space as the insulation + drywall takes about 12 centimeters in from the original stone wall. Otherwise we’re happy with the outcome and will definitely be thankful during the long cold Norman winters. Now that the drywall is complete, it’s time to sand! I’ve been on this tache ingrate for the last week. The ceiling is the worst! I don’t have much to say about it except that I’ve been using 240 grit sandpaper which is maybe even too fine (I read 150 is OK). Here I am sitting on the job while looking oh so stylish in my vintage Gaz de France t-shirt (there’s a joke in there somewhere). Helpful links: Wet sanding vs dry sanding drywall. Forum discussion on Contractor Talk. More dry sanding vs. wet sanding here. Dry sanding drywall tutorial from The Family Handyman. DIY drywalling tutorial and wet sanding method from Young House Love. Related posts about walls and stuff: EXPOSED STONE WALLS WOOD ON WALLS MOULDED WOOD WALLS RETHINKING PLASTER DIY FLOOR PLANS EXPOSED BEAMS AND JOISTS EXPOSED JOISTS, OR JUST THE BEAMS? Share it: Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window) Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window) Click to share on Pinterest (Opens in new window) Click to share on Google+ (Opens in new window) 2 Comments by Rose | RockRoseWine on November 18, 2014 ? Permalink Posted in OUR TOUR Posted by Rose | RockRoseWine on November 18, 2014 http://rockrosewine.com/2014/11/18/a-dry-post/ THE ROAD WE’RE ON Reflecting on almost 2 years of renovation work. “Our Tour” doesn’t just represent a change of address, it represents a whole changement de vie. The adventure started 3 years ago when we toyed with the idea of buying a small second residence in Normandy. My husband is from the region and we wanted to be closer to family and near the sea. But the more time we spent in Normandy, the more we realized that we didn’t want a second residence. We wanted a new home and the new life that came with it. We visited some beautiful properties, though most were either too expensive or too much work. In the beginning we were looking for something easier, which is ironic considering the huge project we later embarked on. Then there was the one that got away. A nice little home with not a lot of interior work and an already amazing garden. We tried to close that deal for a whole summer before having it slip through or fingers for reasons we didn’t understand. C’est la vie. It wasn’t meant to be. 6 months later we found “our Tour”. The price was more than right and in our enthusiasm for the potential we saw al...

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