The Mary and Melissa Show – radio Interview with Russell Glickman and others. Here is the link to the actual interview: http://www.blogtalkradio.com/themaryandmelissashow/2014/03/12/the-accessible-home–its-not-just-for-wheelchair-users-anymore “There is no reason why our homes and places of work shouldn’t be built and designed for all people to use and enjoy. We are joined by Russell Glickman, Founder and Owner of […]
How can you tell when an in-law suite is outperforming the usual requirements? Well, for starters, when the owners themselves decide to occupy the new accommodation as their primary living space. Such was the recent choice of the Saads, two seniors who started investigating options for retrofitting their three-level home when Mrs Saad transitioned from […]
‘Aging-in-place’ features for the home gain higher profile as baby boomers get older Edgewater home is built to accommodate couple as they age: When Tom and Susie McSweeny built their Edgewater, Md., house in 2013, they asked their architect to incorporate “aging-in-place” features — including an elevator, wide doorways to accommodate a wheelchair and a flat, […]
Congratulations to the Glickman Design Build team for their feature on WUSA-9’s 6 ‘o’ clock news segment! The segment highlights the significance of the Cassidy project and the family’s delight with the remodeling project that allows their son, Chris, to enter and exit the home freely. Watch this news segment on this page: If viewing […]
Once you decide to hire an attorney, ask that your arrangement be put in writing. This agreement can be recorded in the form of a letter or formal contract. It should specifically define what services the attorney will perform for you and the fees that will be assessed for the attorney’s services.
“A traditional house can adapt to all kinds of special requirements,” says remodeler and long-term Potomac resident Russ Glickman. “We’re now seeing more demand for plans that will serve all members of the family, and through all phases of their life. The challenge is in thinking through foreseeable needs, and planning for contingencies.”
The Maryland Home Improvement Commission (MHIC) has specific requirements for the form and content of every home improvement contract.
The contract must be in writing and be legible. Also, the contract must describe each document that it incorporates, and it must be signed by each party to the agreement.