Where Art and Science Coincide
This exquisitely detailed 2,700 square foot Greek Revival farmhouse rests on a highly visible thoroughfare lined with historic homes of all styles. Years of extensive restoration performed by the owners of the original mid-1800s Greek-revival house in the historic Village of Poland, Ohio, came to a tragic end when a devastating fire broke out one afternoon. While the fire destroyed the house beyond repair, it also ignited a resilience within the owners to rebuild their new home with the same degree of care and craftsmanship they had put into restoring the original house.
Redevelopment and rehabilitation of this 1899 building including assessment, architectural design, finance assembly, and construction using Federal Historic Preservation Tax Credits program.
“I love this idea of taking a past architect’s life work and making sure it stays around as long as possible.” – Owner Paul Hagman
This beautiful new 5,000 square foot home is designed to take full advantage of the gorgeous wooded surroundings and offer views from every room with expansive windows. The floor plan flows freely from room to room, while still creating distinct dining, living, and kitchen spaces. Barrier-free universal design means this will be a forever home, serving the owners for decades to come.
Careful coordination between hydrodynamic engineers, landscape consultants, and park administration was required to overhaul the Calvin K. Sommer Fountain, create a new Seasonal Celebration Plaza, and improve pathways and garden beds for greater accessibility at Youngstown's Fellows Riverside Gardens. (completed by Paul Hagman at Faniro Architects)
This project involved full documentation, historical analysis, and successful application of over $9 Million in Historic Tax Credits. The Stambaugh Building, designed by renowned architect Albert Kahn, was originally constructed in 1907, with a later addition in 1914. This adaptive reuse project in the heart of downtown Youngstown creates a 125-key full-service hotel.