From color palettes and elevations to sea-worthy materials and building codes, if you’re about to design your ocean side escape, don’t miss this event, chock full of advice from experts who make building a home by the water, a day at the beach.Our distinguished panelists- John DaSilva, Design Principal of integrated architecture and construction firm Polhemus Savery DaSilva and author of “Living Where Land Meets Sea”; Julie Stein of Julie Stein Interior Design; Rob Calderaro, Director of Landscape Design and Operations at Polhemus Savery DaSilva, and Gary Rousseau, Executive VP of Herrick and White Architectural Woodworkers - know all of the in’s and out’s of coastal construction and design. Bring your questions for a presentation you won’t want to miss!Moderated by renowned home design journalist, Regina Cole.Light refreshments will be servedRegister to win a $500 gift certificate, compliments of Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams and a copy of “Living Where Land Meets Sea.”Space is limited. Registration is required.To RSVP: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/surfs-up-everything-you-need-to-know-about-designing-your-coastal-home-tickets-34475182198
Natick Massachusetts was established in 1650 and is a suburban industrial town located on the upper basin of the Charles and Concord Rivers. It is nestled beside the Massachusetts Turnpike and Route 9 making it very convenient.
Form its earliest colonial days Natick was a prime target for development because it had good agricultural land as well as fish runs and water power. Natick also supported itself with some lumbering and grist and sawmills were established. Local lore claims that several loads of men from Natick journeyed out to the California gold rush in 1849 and returned with enough capital to start their independent businesses. With the first shoe sole maker in 1827 the shoe industry dominated the community by the early 19th century and shoes were shipped to the western and southern markets by 1830. By the 1880’s Natick was the third largest manufacturer of shoes in the country.
Today Natick has become an industrial Boston-oriented suburban community that includes intense strip mall development on Route 9.