Cleveland House Contractors and Homes for Rent; Your Home Mechanics and Property Managers
  • Welcome to the Reilly Painting and Contracting Blog

    Welcome to Reilly Painting and Contracting, "The Home Mechanics," and Reilly Properties. We are your Cleveland home contractors who specialize in major home design projects and remodels, and minor home repairs. We also provide house rentals throughout Cleveland, Ohio.

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  • Testimonial

    "JP and Mike did an EXCELLENT job. They were punctual, polite, thorough, neat, and accomodating. If we were unhappy with anything, they sought to make us happy. In addition to doing the work we requested, they found additional problems, told us what they were, and then corrected those problems after we asked them to. We would be very happy to have them come back to do additional work in the future, when necessary."

    Vincent L.
    Cleveland

  • Adding Details To Your Home For Less

    [caption id="attachment_5635" align="alignleft" width="148" caption="Bathroom Tile"]Tile[/caption]

    Thinking of adding some great decorations to your house but don't want to spend a fortune? Take a look at some of these ideas courtesy of This Old House:

    Splurge vs. Steal

    When you're looking to work more vintage character into your home, sometimes only the best restoration-grade fixture, finish, or decorative detail will do. Other times, though, you might be just as content with a lower-priced look-alike. Coming up: the lowdown on 12 splurge-worthy reproduction pieces, plus their wallet-wise counterparts. Invest in the best or get the look for less? See our side-by-side comparisons to decide for yourself.

    Subway Tile: Splurge

    Lining station walls in 1904, when New York City subway trains made their maiden voyage, the easy-to-clean, 3-by-6-inch white tile became an instant must-have finish for bathroom walls.

    Subway tile has become so ubiquitous that its original appearance has almost been forgotten. The historically accurate ones from Subway Ceramics are ⅜ inch thick with a flat surface, a square edge, and a glossy white glaze. Coupled with pencil-thin grout lines, they're a dead ringer for vintage subways.

    Read more at This Old House

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