Brennan + Company Architects receives Best of Houzz 2015 Design Award
March 3, 2015
Ellicott City, MD, January 19, 2015 – Brennan + Company Architects of Ellicott City has been awarded “Best Of Houzz” for Design & Customer Satisfaction by Houzz, the leading platform for home remodeling and design. The 28-year old architecture firm was chosen by the more than 25 million monthly Houzz users from among more than 500,000 active home building, remodeling and design industry professionals.
Brennan + Company Architects is a 28-year-old, 4 person open-studio, collaborative firm housed in a historic 1840s sustainably renovated building on Main Street in Ellicott City, Maryland. The firm promotes elegant, thoughtful, historic and sustainable design, and specializes in beautiful and smart community buildings and residences, both new and renovated.
“We believe building preservation and reuse generate a sense of place and create holistic sustainable environments for healthy and efficient living,” said Rob Brennan, principal of Brennan + Company Architects and President of AIA Baltimore. “We are thrilled that the public recognizes the value of thoughtful, beautiful historic design in today’s modern world.”
The Best Of Houzz Award is given in two categories: Design and Customer Satisfaction. Design award winners’ work was the most popular among the more than 25 million monthly users on Houzz. The DC Area’s Customer Satisfaction honors are determined by a variety of factors, including the number and quality of client reviews a professional received in 2014.
“We’re delighted to recognize Brennan + Company Architects among our “Best Of” professionals as judged by our community of homeowners and design enthusiasts who are actively remodeling and decorating their homes,” said Liza Hausman, vice president of industry marketing for Houzz (check out the services they offer here).
The 2015 Best of Houzz Design for a DC Metro area staircase was awarded to ten professionals. Brennan + Company Architects’ winning design is that of a craftsman style staircase in a DC home, titled “a house in a garden.”