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This Old House, with trusted experts Tom Silva, Richard Trethewey, Jenn Nawada, and host Kevin O'Connor, is TV's original home-improvement show, following one whole-house renovation over several episodes.

Work begins on the 1887 Victorian to make it suitable for multigenerational living.
A new project begins - an 1887 Victorian being renovated for multigenerational living.
This Old House turns their tired, 19th century 2.5 bedroom house, into a 3 generation gem
Funding for THIS OLD HOUSE is provided by The Home Depot.
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Restoration of the 1887 Victorian in Glen Ridge, NJ is complete. The crew gets a tour.
A built-in bench is constructed. The primary bathroom vanity gets a new durable finish.
A baseboard detail becomes a focal point, and a prefabricated shower niche is installed.
A new brick walkway and wood fiber insulation are installed. ERVs and HRVs are discussed.
A custom jamb and threshold are built. Various water-resistive barriers are compared.
A trip is taken to the Empire State Building and the new plumbing system is discussed.
The new two-story addition is framed, and plumbing pipes are isolated from cold weather.
Termite damage is discovered. A high school student works as a framer on the project.
Work begins on the 1887 Victorian to make it suitable for multigenerational living.
A new project begins - an 1887 Victorian being renovated for multigenerational living.
The accessible renovation of the mid-century modern home in Lexington, MA is complete.
A final review of the geothermal system is done, and a blower door test is performed.
The homeowners sit down for an interview about their son and Duchenne muscular dystrophy.
The new mechanical room is revealed. In-wall lights are installed at the front ramp.
The elevator cab is built, and audio-visual technologies are explored for accessibility.
Electrical work for the elevator begins and the therapy pool is installed.
Insulation and tile prep is in progress. A motorized multi-slide door is installed.
A lesson on stucco is given, the siding is installed, and patio drainage is addressed.
A custom gutter is built. The neighbor's house, designed by the same architect, is toured.
The original brick is repaired. A ramp is built, and a modern accessible house is toured.
Geothermal pipes are run, wood blocking is installed, and receptacle boxes are replaced.
Framing begins for a new zero-threshold sliding glass door. Geothermal is explained.
A lally column is replaced by a larger ridge beam for an open kitchen and dining area.
A concrete block wall is built to connect the new mechanical space out front to the old.
Construction began on the Lexington project. A new energy code affects the construction.
The crew is renovating a home to be accessible for a young boy with muscular dystrophy.
Restoration is complete on the 1720 first period home in Ipswich, MA. The house is toured.
A sink is fabricated out of soapstone, and a backsplash is fabricated from an old board.
Original roof boards are installed on the ell ceiling. A fieldstone wall is built.
The old barn is replaced with a new boathouse built in a factory and assembled onsite.
HVAC ducts are creatively hidden. A cinderblock enclosure gets covered with stone.
The roof is insulated from the outside. A lighting solution for the new ell is devised.
The old ell has been reassembled. A steel beam carries the weight of the new roof.
A chimney is saved from demo. A sewer ejector is installed. Kevin goes clamming.
The timber frame structure is disassembled. The homeowner considers a new house color.
A plan is devised to raise the timber frame in the ell. A book from 1826 is found.
Exploratory demo is done, and a 1717 home on the oldest street in Ipswich is toured.
The crew takes on a first period home in Ipswich, MA. They get a tour from the homeowners.
Renovation on the 1902 house is complete. The crew participates in the town's bed race.
Curb appeal is added to the front yard, and an electric vehicle charger is installed.
Extras
Take a sneak peek at TOH Detroit in our Web series finale. TOH episodes return March 30.
Go behind the scenes in Detroit to learn more about the unique renovation process
Though there are plenty of houses in Detroit, the Polks knew at once this was their home.
Meet the amazing city that’s revitalizing its distinctive architectural style
Go behind the scenes of This Old House Season 37 in Detroit
The 36th Season of This Old House renovates a Victorian Shingle-Style home in Belmont, MA
Homes for Our Troops is making Matt DeWitt's home accessible for him and his family.
The freedom of an accessible home allows Joe Beimfohr to explore his athletic passions.
Moving into a Homes for Our Troops home has given this couple a chance to start a family.
Justin Gaertner's new house has helped him restart his life and take on new adventures.
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