But the homeowners did not consider on the renovation and reimagining of their 2,418-sq.-foot abode by yourself. A single of Lacey’s ideal close friends, fellow storytelling industrial director and designer Claire Thomas, led the inside style and design challenge, with Rendell lending a hand on a particular interest, carpentry. “It is exceptionally stunning I fell so deeply in like with the household from the original listing pictures,” claims Lacey. “What I did see beyond the chocolate brown painted ceilings and stone tile bogs was a truly particular post-and-beam architectural treehouse with ground-to-ceiling home windows that invite in the attractive, safeguarded canyon sights.” Claire and Lacey designed it their position to return the home—originally developed by surfer-turned-architect Matt Kivlin—to its legitimate mother nature.

Just after: “From a layout perspective, opening it up was a no-brainer,” claims Lacey of the kitchen area, which now flows into the dining and living spaces, complete with a fire that pays homage to the unique with glazed brick-like Fireclay tile. “What’s special about the property are the sights, and every thing really should be celebrating individuals. Now we can be cooking and searching out at the old sycamores and oaks, or catch deer coming down the hillside.” The family’s new kitchen options a Concrete Collaborative waterfall terrazzo counter with white oak cabinets painted a customized ochre colour by Reform.

The late ’50s, to Claire, evoke earthy California tones of marigold and avocado. And without a doubt a inexperienced, brown, yellow, and orange palette was solidified early on when she received at auction a series of vintage Swissair posters depicting various aerial landscapes in all those shades. “They connected with that overall aesthetic we ended up trying to hit—really earthy California canyon, late ’50s, early ’60s references with world traveler energy,” suggests Claire.

Soon after: The eating place turns a traditional midcentury silhouette on its head many thanks to Folk Project’s classic eating chairs, which are upholstered in Guatemalan huipils. Stripping the ceiling beams of their dim brown paint breathed new life into the open-system living space embraced by foliage.