Home extensions are a great way to add extra space to your property and we're seeing more and more people choosing this route to extend their homes. However, with so many different types of home extensions on offer, it can be difficult to choose which one is right for you.
Here are four trends in home extensions that are becoming increasingly popular:
1. Home Extensions Trend Number One: Loft Conversions
Construction vibrations are a significant concern in Australia, and local authorities are clamping in to ensure the protection of surrounding neighbourhoods. Activities like demolition, jackhammering, piling, heavy machinery traffic and foundation construction can result in harmful vibrations. However, construction vibration monitoring systems help construction experts control such impactful site activities, minimising possible harm caused by vibrations from construction works.
By monitoring your construction vibrations, you can understand how site activities impact the local environment, residents and structural facilities within the area.
Scaffolding is widely used in all types of construction and building projects as a temporary structure that allows all types of repairs and maintenance work to be carried out on the outside of a building.
Because it is a temporary structure, it has to be erected and disabled each time it is used, which means that there are several potential hazards from a health and safety point of view that have to be taken into consideration and dealt with accordingly.
Although it's difficult to imagine why given modern design standards, people used to add "popcorn" treatment to their ceilings to try and improve the look and feel of their homes. This kind of material was very popular, and if you have bought a period home and intend to renovate it, you may certainly notice its presence within. Yet before you get your tools out and roll up your sleeves to remove, think about the potential risk.
If you want a project to run successfully, you must have the right people overseeing that project. Managing any project is about more than being willing to take on the job. The people in charge must have sufficient time to devote to the job, and they must have adequate experience and knowledge to guide the project through to completion. Nowhere are the challenges of project management more obvious than in industrial construction.