Portland Interior Designers: Senoj Design


Welcome to the latest installment of our Portland Interior Designers segment, which profiles talented interior designers working in Portland, Oregon. Today, we profile Hanna Elizabeth Jones, Designer and Owner of SenojDESIGN.

Originally from the Gulf Coast, Hanna moved to Portland in 1994, where she established her career in Interior Design. From full-room design, down to the details of custom pillows, Hanna believes that design should be “fun, innovative, curious, classic and always comfortable”.

KGC-logoHow did your interest in design develop?

I have always been inspired by color, scale and solving puzzles….hence design being the perfect fit!  There is a beautiful balance between finding solutions and expressing creativity though color, textures and pattern, it is the best of both worlds — math/science and art!.”

KGC-logoWhat has been your key to success?

Creativity, flexibility and listening.  You have to have all 3 create success in the design world I truly believe.”

KGC-logoWhat is the highest compliment you’ve been paid for your work?

Being invited back into the spaces that I create on a social level.  I have wonderful relationships with my clients and we become a team working together to achieve the goal of a space perfectly suited to the individual’s taste, needs, and wish list. Creating these lasting relationships really is a fantastic compliment.”

KGC-logoHow would you describe your design style?

Traditional with a splash of eclectic.”

KGC-logoDo you have any rules? If so, do you ever break them?

No rules.  Except maybe don’t settle for your second favorite.  Surround yourself with items and materials you love.”

KGC-logoWhat is your idea of what a beautiful home should feel like?

A beautiful home is not necessarily one that has a specific aesthetic but rather one that honestly reflects the person or people that live there. If you don’t like wearing dresses and you force yourself into one you won’t be comfortable and those around you can sense that. But when you are comfortable with what you’re in, it shows. This creates a beautiful home — having it reflect you.

A great wool rug, linen drapes and grasscloth walls with a splash of a Greek key somewhere doesn’t hurt though!”

KGC-logoHow would you describe your own home’s interiors?

Timeless.  I keep the large items classic and clean.  Found and collected objects add the touch of antiquity and pops of fun are found in my pillows and art.  I like to change items out when my mood dictates it as well as the seasons, keeping the “pop” items small and less expensive allows me to have a new feel when ever I want.”

KGC-logoWhat inspires your creativity?

Lots!  Movies, magazines, books, travel, food, art, you name it and I can find some inspiration!”

KGC-logoWhat is the most rewarding aspect of your work?

Having clients truly love where they live.  Not just like, or enjoy but LOVE.  It is so important.”

KGC-logoWhat is your favorite room to design, and in which style?

I love living rooms. Creating the floor plan of how we use, traverse and enjoy our spaces is really one big jigsaw puzzle with many solutions!

I also really enjoy small spaces where you can add lots of panache — powder rooms, foyers, even hallways. You can be bold and fun in these spaces…it’s not like you live your whole day in them so you rarely get tired of the punch!”

KGC-logoWhat are some of your favorite finishing touches when designing a room?

Details such as tapes on drapes and ottomans, unexpected textures (I cannot get enough hide and mohair!), a splash of acrylic somewhere and a stack of great books goes a long way.”

KGC-logoWhat are your favorite ways to add color and texture to a space?

I love walls for both color and texture — specifically grasscloth and great wallpapers.  I love to mix up my textures and most are with natural materials such as linen, wool, leather and metals. It is all about the balance of timeless meets modern, cold meets warm, bright meets subdued.  Pillows, throws and a great accent chair are fantastic ways to bring texture in without overdoing it.”

KGC-logoWhat’s your approach to interacting with clients?

Ask then listen.  You may have what you think is the best idea ever for a space, but if the client is not going to be comfortable with it and truly love it, it will show and your design will lack the cohesion that makes a space really shine.”

KGC-logoHow involved in the day-to-day details of a project do you like a client to be?

That is entirely up to them. The process is a lot of fun but some people would rather not be involved with every little decision and others love the process.  Each client and space is unique and I allow the client to decide their level of involvement.”

KGC-logoWhat are the most common decorating mistakes made by homeowners?

Settling. Not surrounding yourself with items you love. They don’t have to match in style but when you adore all the items you live with, it shows.

Also one of my biggest pet-peeves: buying sets of furniture. Mix it up, it will look more edited and curated than buying the chair that goes with the sofa or the whole master suite having the exact same look.”

KGC-logoHow can a homeowner discover their signature style?

Look through magazines and tear out the pages.  Then hand them to someone that doesn’t have an attachment to them and see if they can pick out trends (like a designer!).  Do all of them have tufted upholstery?  Do they all have natural elements?  Are the colors cool/warm/neutral? Clean lines? Rustic wood?  Big art?  Adding a few trends together is what a signature style is all about.”

KGC-logoWhat advice do you have for homeowners reading this interview who are looking to remodel their home?

Compile your wish list of aesthetics and function. Images (Pinterest, magazine pages, saved photos, Houzz, dog-eared book pages) will eliminate communication breakdown between you and the designer and/or contractor. Also, things that you do not like are just as important as ones that you do! When starting a project, it is a process of elimination — eliminating styles, color, textures and materials until we are left with the winning selections!
Also, realistically think about your budget. This is a big one and can keep the process from being exasperating and frustrating. Having a well thought out budget allows the designer to save you time by looking at the appropriate vendors, materials and selections.”

KGC-logoWhat improvements can a person make to their home without spending a lot of money? You pick the room?

Clear clutter, create interest in a handful of items — whether that is paring the room down or amping it up, use your current furniture and re-arrange it throughout the house for a quick change up (yes, the pair of x- benches can be the coffee table or the accent chair in the living room as the entry chair, also swapping rugs around makes a huge difference).
Other big improvements for cheap: touch up your trim with fresh paint, wash your windows and screens, flowers, flowers, flowers, use a magic-eraser (what did we do before these!?) on your cabinets and get some new pillows. Bam — new place!”

KGC-logoWhen you are not designing, what are you doing?

Playing!  Playing in my world consists of: cooking, wine tasting, entertaining, paddle-boarding, cycling, being with my animals, being outside, trying to be close to water, looking for an adventure, traveling and spending time with my amazing partner, friends and family.”

KGC-logoShare something you would like the world to know about you or your ideas.

I am half Icelandic, born and raised on the Gulf Coast and always wear gold jewelry. I am 1 of 5 kids and have a weak spot for lamb and cheese. My nickname is Livet.  I grew up riding dressage and stadium jumping and can sail a boat. Billy Joel is my favorite artist and I am terrified of snakes.  I have traveled all over but the Cayman’s and Slovenia have been some of my favorites.”

We invite you to browse some of Hanna’s work below, and to consider Keith Green Construction for your Portland roofing and construction needs.

Portland Interior Designers: Walls Too Windows


This month, we launch a brand new segment on keithgreenconstruction.com. We’ll be profiling local, talented interior designers, working in Portland, Oregon.

When we came across the work of Patti Marvitz and her interior design company, Walls too Windows, we knew we wanted to showcase it. Fortunately, Patti was happy to answer a few of our questions.

KGC-logoDo you have any rules? If so, do you ever break them?

Rule # one. You are not paying me to tell you what you want to hear. Rule #2. You live here, it is my job to give you want you want to the best of my ability.”

KGC-logoWhat is your idea of what a beautiful home should feel like?

Beauty is defined by the eye of the beholder and everyone’s vision is a bit different.  If it is providing you harmony and balance, then it is beautiful.”

KGC-logoWhat excites you about design these days?

Everything excites me about good design.  I am passionate about what I do.”

KGC-logoWhat is the most rewarding aspect of your work?

I have the best job in the world.  I meet so many wonderful people that invite me in to their most personal spaces.”

KGC-logoWhat was one of your favorite projects to date, and what made it so special?

Two come to mind.  One was a show home, done in a high end Western Theme.  That was sooo much fun.  The second was an Asian influenced design that took top awards (well actually both designs did). That client was amazing and fun to work with.”

KGC-logoWhat’s your approach to interacting with clients?

I really really try to listen to what vision they have and then make that become reality.”

KGC-logoHow involved in the day-to-day details of a project do you like a client to be?

That varies with each client.  Some are excellent at visualizing and are a great asset. Others second guess themselves at every turn.”

KGC-logoWhat are the most common decorating mistakes made by homeowners?

Scale is a big one.  Furniture/accessories/art too big or too small.”

KGC-logoHow can a homeowner discover their signature style?

In my experience, most homes are eclectic and provide a combination of styles.  If done right, this can be very rewarding and interesting.”

KGC-logoWhat advice do you have for homeowners reading this interview who are looking to remodel their home?


KGC-logoWhat improvements can a person make to their home without spending a lot of money? You pick the room.

Clean up any clutter, purge unnecessary stuff and paint.”

KGC-logoWhen you are not designing, what are you doing?

Biking, hiking, lifting weights.”

KGC-logoShare something you would like the world to know about you or your ideas.

I love good wine and good friends.”

We invite you to browse some of Patti’s work below, and to consider Keith Green Construction for your Portland roofing and construction needs.

Kitchen Remodeling Tips: Making the Most out of a Small Kitchen

Have you ever noticed that everyone always seems to converge in the kitchen? You have a den, living room or family room… and yet the kitchen is where your family so often gathers, and where priceless memories are created.

Having a small kitchen can cramp your style. Fortunately, there are many kitchen remodeling tricks you can use to make a small kitchen look and feel much roomier.


1. Mirror, Mirror on the Wall

Home designers often use mirrors to fool the eye into thinking a space is much larger than it is. Try adding a mirrored wall or backsplash to your kitchen to create an illusion of grandeur.

Mirrored Wall in a Contemporary Kitchen

2. Glass Cabinetry

Aside from mirrors, there are other ingenious ways to give greater depth to your space. Consider replacing your solid cabinets with glass cabinets, and watch the walls recede. Fill those cabinets with color-coordinated and/or glass dishes to keep the room from looking cluttered.

Glass Cabinets with White and Glass Contents

3. Direct the Eye Upwards

It is well known that high ceilings can make a room look larger. Even if you don’t have high ceilings, you can create the illusion of higher ceilings by directing the eye upwards. To do that, try adding beautiful details to the top of your walls with colorful prints, stunning moldings, or decorative serving dishes.

Direct the Eye Upwards

4. Let the Light in

Brightening up a kitchen can instantly make it look vaster. Try using minimal window treatments to invite natural light. And consider pot lights & streamlined light fixtures to brighten up your kitchen without creating visual clutter.

Contemporary Kitchen with Great Use of Light


5. White is Right

As a general principle, to create the illusion of a larger kitchen, ensure that the eye can glide smoothly over the space without stumbling, by avoiding jarring color contrasts.

Sticking to white is an excellent way to reflect the light you have, and make a small kitchen seem vaster. Unfortunately, an all-white kitchen can also look sterile. Consider using different shades of white, and a blend of textures to warm up your decor.

Traditional Kitchen in a White on White Color Theme

6. Open up the Space

If at all possible, consider opening up a wall to an adjoining room to invite more light and make a small kitchen feel airy.
Traditional Kitchen Borrows Space from an Adjoining Room

7. Sleek Cabinetry

Heavy and ornate cabinetry can weigh down a small space. You can make your kitchen feel much roomier by using sleek cabinets with straight lines and minimal adornments. Consider stainless appliances to reflect light.

Contemporary Kitchen with Sleek Cabinetry

8. Streamlined Furnishings

Try trading in bulky tables and chairs for streamlined, lightweight furnishings with open legs that let you see through to the wall and give a larger sense of space.

Contemporary Kitchen

9. Built-in Kitchen Benches

Fit more seating into a small corner with a built-in kitchen bench.  Don’t miss the opportunity for more storage by building in drawers.

Contemporary Kitchen with Built-in Bench 

10. Expanse of Tiles

You can make a small stretch of wall seem wider by covering it with an expanse of tiles. Consider small pale tiles that are wider than they are tall, to create the impression of width.

Contemporary Kitchen with Expanse of Tile

11. Recessed Storage

Adding storage cabinets can cut into the square footage of your small kitchen. Try building recessed shelving right into your wall to gain storage without using up valuable floor space.

Contemporary Kitchen with Recessed Storage

12. Efficient Storage

Cluttered surfaces can make a diminutive space look even smaller. Make the most out of your space, with efficient storage solutions that put everything at arm’s reach while keeping your countertops clear.

Efficient Storage Solutions
You can make your small kitchen look and feel roomier by trying some of these clever tricks. Need a little help with your Portland kitchen remodeling? Contact us today.

9 Famous Roofs from Around the World

For most of of us, our roof is a symbol of security. While a roof over our heads is a pretty basic need, that doesn’t mean it can’t be beautiful.

Here are nine famous examples of spectacular roofs from around the world, which show that roofs can provide much more than function and security.

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Is your own roof due for an upgrade? Contact us to find out about our Portland roofing solutions.[/fusion_builder_column][/fusion_builder_row][/fusion_builder_container]

Infographic: The Value of 11 Popular Portland Remodeling Projects

Value of Portland Remodeling Projects
Renovating your home offers many benefits, not least of which is the pleasure of living every day in an evironment you love. 

Some home improvements provide the added benefit of boosting the value of your home at resale.

If you live in Portland, Oregon, find out how much of your renovation investment you can expect to recover at resale.

7 Ways to Add Value to Your Home in Portland, Oregon

If you are like most people, your home is one of your biggest assets. Maintaining and renovating your home makes living in it a pleasure. And if you play your cards right, your home improvements will also be reflected in the value of your home when it is time to sell. The challenge is to know where to spend your dollars.

There are several types of remodeling projects that will give you more bang for your buck. Not only will you love the results for yourself, you’ll also recover much of your investment at resale time. According to Henley Wood’s 2014 Costs vs. Value survey data for people living in Portland, Oregon, you should consider the following home improvements to maximize your return on investment and increase the value of your home.

Curb Appeal

A good first impression can definitely boost the value of your home. For instance, according to the survey’s Portland, Oregon data, when you sell your home you can expect to recover:

  • More than 90% of the cost of replacing either your entry door or your garage door.
  • More than 81% of the cost of replacing your windows.

Also consider re-paving your walkway or driveway for an immediate lift, as well as some low-cost cosmetic landscaping.

Basement renovation

How much use are you making of your basement? Invest in remodeling your basement, and you can recover 86% of the costs at resale. Consider proper insulation, drywall and a coat of paint to brighten up the space.

Then, why not transform your basement into a media room, or even a man cave? Remember that adding a bathroom to the basement can significantly boost the value of your basement remodel. This is especially true if you have a separate entry point to your basement, which presents rental income possibilities for future buyers.

Upgrade Kitchens

Our kitchens are the heart of our homes, and where we tend to spend most of our family time. A beautiful upgrade to you kitchen will enhance all of those treasured family moments. The great news is that a kitchen remodel is also likely to significantly boost the value of your home.

According to the survey, if you live in Portland, Oregon, you are likely to recover 78%-82% of your mid-range kitchen remodeling investment at re-sale.

Upgrade Bathrooms

How many of us have inherited dated bathrooms with cheap or even chipped bathroom fixtures? According to the survey, if you remodel your bathroom, you can recoup more than 75% of your investment at sale time.

Consider better lighting, replacing your fixtures, and introducing his and her sinks. Cramped for space? Try adding storage space with a recessed vanity. You may also want to consider some extra perks like a whirlpool tub, steam shower, or heated floors.

Build a Deck or Patio

Building a new deck or patio is a great way to take advantage of those wonderful, summer days. It’s also a great way to increase the value of your home. According to the survey, if you live in Portland, Oregon and build a deck or patio, you can expect to recover 68% to 79% of your investment at sale time.

Keeping Your Home in Top Shape

One of the best ways to reduce the value of your home is not to properly maintain it, so that it deteriorates over time. A leaky roof, for example, can cause extensive damage to the inside of your home. Replacing your roof is a great way to preserve the value of your home and you can expect to recover more than 72% of your investment at sale time.

Low-Cost Improvements

Low-cost improvements such as new rugs and a great paint job can go a long way toward improving the appearance of your home. Just be aware that the unusual paint color you love might be a turn off for future buyers, so consider staying away from bold colors.

Now that you have all the facts, why not set up a renovation plan and budget? You can beautify your living space, while you protect your investment. Just be sure to select a reputable contractor you can trust.


Source: Henley Wood’s 2014 Costs vs. Value survey data for people living in Portland, Oregon


5 Renovation Projects that Do Not Add Value to Your Home

There are at least two compelling reasons to invest in renovating your home. Firstly, a beautifully maintained home is a pleasure to live in. And secondly, proper maintenance and strategic upgrades can boost the value of one of your biggest assets, and put more money in your pocket when it is time to sell.

Renovating your home to suit your own tastes is easy. But if you renovate your home with only your own tastes and priorities in mind, you won’t necessarily make your house more appealing to potential buyers in the future.

Here, for example, are some renovation projects that will generally not improve the value of your home:

money-poolInstalling a Pool

Pools are fun in the summertime, but many prospective home buyers will see a pool as dangerous, a maintenance hassle, and even a potential liability.



biggest-houseOverextending Beyond Your Neighborhood

Sunrooms are beautiful and extension projects are exciting. If your focus is increasing the value of your home for new buyers, however, be aware that making your house the biggest on the block may not be a good idea. Certainly, you are unlikely to recover your investment at sale time. You are more likely to seem overpriced for your neighborhood.



landscapingOverdoing it on Landscaping

Upgrading your garden is an excellent way to improve your curb appeal. Be wary, though, of spending exorbitant amounts on elaborate landscaping modifications that might not be as appealing to someone else, and which may require extensive maintenance.





Elaborate Lighting

Good use of light and space makes a huge difference to the look of your home. Still, installing ornate lighting – such as expensive chandeliers – may not be a worthwhile investment. What is beautiful to you may not appeal to a future buyer. Rather, keep things clean and simple with track lighting or spotlights that cast a warm glow on your home.



carpeting  Wall-to-Wall Carpeting

Wall-to-wall carpeting has fallen largely out of favor. People tend to prefer hardwood floors, and associate wall-to-wall carpets with germs, dust, and allergies. For this reason, the installation of wall-to-wall carpeting is unlikely to provide a strong return on your investment.


Now, perhaps you plan on living many long years in your home, and increasing the value of your house is of secondary importance to you. Maybe you are craving a pool, or another one of the renovation projects listed above, and you just know that it will bring you countless of hours of joy, and build precious memories. If that’s the case, then go for it! Happy family memories are priceless.

How to Choose a Quality Portland Roofing Contractor

How to choose a Portland Roofing Contractor

Whether you have decided to repair your roof or entirely re-roof your home, it’s important to get the job done right. That means finding a qualified roofing contractor you can trust, which isn’t always easy. Here are 8 simple tips to help you choose a quality Portland roofing contractor.

  1. Know who you’re dealing with. Beware of the contractor that does not have a registered business name, works from an unmarked vehicle and cannot provide you with a business card, a business address and a valid phone number. Be cautious about doing business with a contractor who approaches you for work.
  2. Inspect credentials & licensing. Look for a contractor with a track record of quality and customer service. Oregon Contractors must have an Oregon CCB License. Check www.oregon.gov/ccb for licensure and continuing education requirements for your contractor.Additionally, find out how long the contractor has maintained the same Oregon Construction Contractors Board license number? The Oregon Construction Contractor’s Board issued the first license numbers in 1972. The license numbers exceeded six digits in June of 1994. A current Oregon CCB # begins in the 200000 range. A CCB number will tell you how long a company has been in business. The longer a business has been licensed, the lower the number.Sometimes a contractor will say he has been in business for 20 years and yet he has a high license number. This may be an indicator that he has had a recent business problem and has had to re-license. This might be a “red flag” indicating a problem. Beware of the contractor that cannot provide you with an Oregon CCB number.
  3. Coverage is key. A contractor should carry worker’s compensation, general liability insurance and be bonded. Request the name and address of the insurance carrier(s) and bonding company, along with a copy of the company’s insurance certificate(s).Beware of low bids which may indicate lacking, inadequate or incomplete insurance coverage and workman’s compensation. This is only one reason that going with the low bidder may be a costly mistake.
  4. Shop around for best value. Obtain competitive bids from several contractors for comparison. If you have a trusted contractor this step may not be necessary. Don’t automatically accept the lowest bid: All too often, you get exactly what you pay for.
  5. Don’t pay cash upfront. It is customary for a contractor to require a partial down payment when the contract is signed, up to 1/3 of the contract price, but a reputable contractor will never require full payment and doesn’t require cash payments.
  6. Ask for references. Your contractor should be able to provide you with a list of completed projects including the names and telephone numbers of previous clients. Take the time to make some phone calls and find out what people think of your contractor.
  7. Get It in writing. A reputable roofing professional will provide you with a written contract which clearly spells out the details of the job and pricing. Make sure that all details discussed are written on the contract. The contractor will usually have you sign the contract and he will sign it too.
  8. Expect assurance. A reputable contractor will provide you with a written workmanship warranty and written product warranty information after the job is complete.

What to Expect When Re-Roofing Your Home

The roof of your home is of primary importance in protecting it from the elements. When re-roofing becomes necessary there are many things to consider. The following list will help you understand what to expect during the re-roofing process.

  • Any construction project can cause stress for certain family members such as pets, children or seniors. This should be considered before the project begins and appropriate provisions should be made.
  • Typically, large trucks will deliver materials. Driveways and walkways should be cleared to make way for deliveries. Materials will typically be stored on your roof, on your driveway, or around the perimeter of your home temporarily through the project. You may want to discuss your preferences about this with your contractor.
  • Job length can vary from 1 day to several weeks, depending on complexity of the roofing job, and material type being installed.
  • Rain gutters do not have to be removed in most cases, unless new rain gutters are being installed as part of your roof package.
  • During re-roofing, debris may fall from above, electric cords, tools, ladders, and materials will likely surround your house. The tear off and re- roof process can be messy and loud at times.
  • It is not necessary to be at home during the re-roofing process, but it is a good idea to be available by phone as unexpected things come up that your contractor may need to consult with you about. Sometimes, when the existing roofing materials are torn off, repairs that were not visible and therefore not contracted for, are necessary such as the replacement of sheathing or other structural issues due to dry rot or water damage. This is what is normally referred to as a “change order” or an “extra”. It is typical to run into unforeseen roof repairs, but good communication between the contractor and the homeowner are invaluable to the successful outcome of the project.
  • Your contractor may need access to power outlets. If you are not planning to be at home it can be helpful to orient your contractor to the location of your breaker box in case of a tripped circuit breaker or other similar issue.
  • The re-roofing process can cause vibration down to the foundation of your home. So, it is recommended that the homeowner take precautions to protect any fragile items such a collectibles or pictures by removing them from shelves, or walls, to prevent damage.
  • Some debris may fall into your attic. Debris or dust may also enter the interior of your home though skylights or tongue and groove ceilings. It is recommended that you cover the areas below as well as storage areas, such as attics, where personal belongings are stored with tarps or drop clothes.
  • Cathedral or vaulted ceiling areas can experience “nail pops”, (a sheetrock nail which backs out and causes a hole in the interior finish) from the tear off and re-roofing process. This is unavoidable. Usually these repairs are the responsibility of the homeowner.
  • Upon completion of your roofing project your contractor should do a thorough cleanup of your lawn, driveway and walkways. A large magnet will typically be used to collect nails and metal debris. It is virtually impossible to guarantee the collection of every nail, so be cautious and don’t hesitate to call your contractor for a return trip with the magnet if necessary.
  • New roofing will form to the surface to which it is installed. If the roof structure is un-even, or has sags, or rises, the shingles will not hide these areas. If these areas pose a structural problem, your contractor can address this and present repair options. After the initial install, some shingles will appear raised, not sitting as flat, etc., this is due to the storage and shipping of the product and will flatten out as the sun warms the roof, and the product has time to lie down.
  • You may experience a rainy day or two during the course of your re-roofing project. It is not prudent to do some phases of a re-roofing project if it is raining. However, some phases of roofing can continue in the rain. Depending on the severity of the weather conditions safety can become a factor and so work may cease for a period of time to allow for improvement of conditions. Tarps may be installed over your roof temporarily as a precaution.  Weather can create a slower process and may effect scheduling, so allow for possible delays in the completion of your project. Remember, re-roofing your home is major construction, but a reputable contractor will take necessary precautions to keep your home and family safe and dry.
  • Upon completion of your re-roofing project, you should receive an itemized invoice. Final payment is typically due upon completion. Warranty and any other pertinent information will typically be available for you at the end of the job.