farmhouse on a hill built in 1900. For decades, generations
of the Fitzpatrick family made the house a home,
creating memories and building lives. In 2006, the last
member of the family who lived in the home died, and
the home was sold. Purchased in 2019 from the last buyer,
the home became the inaugural project—as well as the
Pellegrino residence—of Saving Time.
The first step of any project is to research the home.
“No information was available on the original owner or
builder,” states Sherry. “We have been told by the family
that there was a town called Hicksville that was on the
land for many years. That included a post office, general
store and several homes.” Once as much research
as possible is done on the structure
and its time period and the renovation
begins, “we only replace what
is damaged or rotted, decaying or
dangerous. We don’t feel that a 1900
farmhouse should have 2021 studs
“In our home, the kitchen was two
rooms, so the ceilings and walls didn’t
work to make one grand room. So, we
took those materials and used them
ABOVE: The living room
retains the history of the
house with the personal
touches of its new family.
RIGHT: In the master
bedroom, trim accents the
walls with stories from
Texas and Pennsylvania.
Leslie Ransom | Trey Daniels
lr. 678.640.3588 td. 678.613.2705
A legacy of real estate. A mastery
of real estate marketing.
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