If you’re thinking about moving to give your kids a better place to grow up, that’s completely understandable. But if you have a backyard, one of the things you can do to make it immediately better is to buy them a playhouse or a swing set. If you want to buy a swing set, expect to pay between $1,000 to $2,000. But a small play house will only cost around $200 to $300.
Here at Home Addict, we made a list about Outrageously Expensive Luxury Playhouses. Check that out to see what millionaires do for their kids. Maybe you can’t copy exactly what they did, but it’s still shocking and sort of inspirational.
Sometimes, if you get sick of your living space, it could have to do with the airflow of the room. Installing ceiling fans will help with circulating the air, and it can even cut down on heating and cooling costs. Most ceiling fans cost between $150 to $200 apiece.
According to The Spruce, ceiling fans also add to a home’s value. “Ceiling fans make a great addition to any home. Adding a ceiling fan to a room can add both beauty and comfort to a room. They give a room character and its own source of air movement. Ceiling fans come in a wide range of prices depending on the size, style, and quality of ceiling fan. Adding ceiling fans to rooms like bedrooms, the living room, or family room will add value to your home immediately.” (via The Spruce)
Something that a lot of homeowners let slide is getting their HVAC serviced regularly. They’re supposed to have it repaired at least once a year. And according to Energy Air, “The Department of Energy recommends homeowners replace their HVAC system every 10 to 15 years. Modern air conditioners are durable, but their major components will begin to deteriorate after around ten years depending on how often you use and maintain them.”
“According to HomeAdvisor, full HVAC unit replacement costs range from $5,000 to $10,000, with the national average at $7,000. This comes out to about $25 to $60 per square foot. Prices depend on the size and brand of the HVAC system, the size of the house, ductwork length, and the new unit’s efficiency rating.” (via Bob Vila)