Mostly found in urban areas, the row house, more commonly known as the townhouse, became popular in the early 19th century thanks to limited space and the financial benefits for the architect/builder. Homes built in this manner could go up fast and in a smaller area of land. Practicality dictates row-house design; they are typically two stories or more with a traditional layout, side hallways and minimal lawn space.
The after picture of the basement seating area featuring new paint scheme and modern furniture, as seen on DIY Network's Rev Run's Renovation. Using vibrant, contemporary artwork as the room's focal point, the Simmons family removed their tired, old seating and replaced it with sleek, new furnishings.
Vertical gardens comes in many shapes, sizes and configurations. Some vertical gardens are designed to hang on a wall like living art, while others are freestanding gardens that feature rows of growing shelves stacked on top of each other. Even a simple two-tier growing cart qualifies as a vertical garden, shifting the traditional single layer horizontal garden into a 3-D vertical format.