A few weeks ago, I asked a group of women in the U.K. to name the most important women's issue in their country.I also asked them to name three of their biggest accomplishments in the last three years.They all said the same thing: fighting for equality for women, fighting for gender equality, fighting against gender inequality.So I had to do a little homework.The results are here: I spoke to a gro...
A history maker home is the perfect place to start your Thanksgiving Day.
In fact, you might be surprised by how many home makers are inspired by your Thanksgiving memories.
The American History Home Company, an industry leader in the home decorating industry, surveyed its customers and found that a majority of people who purchased their home in 2018 said they had a history maker inside.
The company’s data shows that 70 percent of those who purchased in 2018 are planning to decorate their home with a historymaker.
“In 2017, we saw the most significant surge in history maker homes since the late 1800s,” says Laura Sperling, a professor of history at the University of California, Riverside.
“And that’s a trend that continues to this day.”
So, what are history makers?
The American Historical Home Company surveyed its clients to find out how history makers work and the homes they decorate.
It asked the homeowners to identify what they want in their home’s design, and the most common criteria for history makers were simple: an inviting design, an appealing color palette, and a location that is warm, cozy, and inviting.
The data shows Americans love history makers.
The survey also asked people what they thought history makers could do for their home and what their favorite American history maker was.
More than half of the homes that the company surveyed had at least one history maker, and 57 percent of people had at most one history marker.
“When you think about a history marker, you have to remember that history makers are a huge part of American history,” Sperly says.
“A lot of them are places where you can actually learn about your country, like a cemetery or a battlefield.
That’s where you really learn about how America was formed and where the war really started.”
Sperli says that history markers are important because they allow people to remember the past.
But they also make the home more memorable, which is why people love them.
So, how do you get started decorating a history home?
The most common question asked in 2018 was, “What’s my history maker worth?”
Sperlin says the majority of history makers do a great job at making sure they’re worth the price tag.
For example, a home with at least three history markers would be considered a “high-value home,” meaning it would likely be bought for more than $500,000.
However, a history house can also be sold for less than that, depending on what type of home it is.
“Historians know that the price of a house is usually tied to the history it’s based on,” Spermle says.
So it’s important to keep in mind the price and remember that the history marker can be as big as the home itself.
A home with three history marks can also have as many as six history markers, and as many, as a home that has four history markers.
So you can buy a home in a home for as much as $500 million, and you can sell it for $300 million.
Sperlen says if you can get a home built that has at least four history marks, it’s worth it.
“They’re actually going to pay more than you paid for it,” she says.
Sperml says history makers can also make a home more affordable.
She says the home can be retrofitted for $200,000 or even $400,000, depending what you plan to decorating inside.
Another option is to buy a house that has only one history mark.
SPerlin says people who buy a history mark are more likely to have an interest in the past and appreciate its beauty and history.
She also says people can pay for history markers by purchasing their own home.
“You can pay your own way to the house for $100,000,” SPerli says.
But that can get expensive quickly if you’re a first-time buyer.
S Perlin also recommends that people pay attention to the type of history marker they’re looking for.
“The more history markers that you buy, the more likely you are to be getting an opportunity to do something cool that’s going to have historical significance,” she explains.
But if you have a history-related question about history, Sperlyn says it’s best to ask the history maker.
“We have people who go to history makers, they want to do an amazing piece of work,” she said.
“But they don’t know what history markers to look for.”
To find a history maven in your area, check out the American History Association’s home and community map. S