Categories: Home Improvement (TV series)1990s American sitcoms1991 American television series debuts1999 American television series endingsAmerican Broadcasting Company original programmingEnglish-language television showsTelevision shows adapted into video gamesTelevision series about familiesTelevision series about televisionTelevision series by ABC StudiosTelevision shows set in Detroit
Although revealed to be an excellent salesman and TV personality, Tim is spectacularly accident prone as a handyman, often causing massive disasters on and off the set, to the consternation of his co-workers and family. Many Tool Time viewers assume that the accidents on the show are done on purpose, to demonstrate the consequences of using tools improperly. Many of Tim's accidents are caused by his devices being used in an unorthodox or overpowered manner, designed to illustrate his mantra "More power!". This popular catchphrase would not be uttered after Home Improvement's seventh season,[5] until Tim's last line in the series finale, which are the last two words ever spoken. House Painting

If your home has an older gutter system, odds are it's also suffering from poor gutter maintenance such as peeling paint, rust spots, or other problems that can convey a sense of neglect. Replace old gutters with newer, snap-fit vinyl gutter systems that go together with few tools and require no painting. If you're on a tight budget, vinyl gutter systems may fit the bill. However, they're known to become brittle and crack over time in cold weather. Copper systems, while pricier, convey an unmistakable look of quality and pretty curb appeal.
Amazing opportunity to own this totally renovated and immaculate brick detached home. Most renovations were done around 2 years ago. This home features beautiful hickory oak floors, tons of Hi-Hats, large eat-in kitchen with stainless steel appliances, amazing Manhattan style Jack and Jill main bathroom, washer and dryers on both levels, all new windows, full size finished basement with high ceilings, private backyard with new PVC fencing, alarm system and an irrigation system. Large driveway for up to 3 cars, beautiful landscaping and curb appeal is a huge plus. Located close to transportation, shopping, parks, and much more. This home is a must see!!! House Painting

Home Improvement is an American television sitcom starring Tim Allen that aired on ABC from September 17, 1991 to May 25, 1999 with a total of 204 half-hour episodes spanning eight seasons. The series was created by Matt Williams, Carmen Finestra, and David McFadzean. In the 1990s, it was one of the most watched sitcoms in the United States, winning many awards. The series launched Tim Allen's acting career and was the start of the television career of Pamela Anderson, who was part of the recurring cast for the first two seasons.[1] House Painting
Gorgeous, impeccably renovated 1900 brownstone in the heart of Clinton Hill, set on a coveted tree-lined street near all conveniences! A top-to-bottom renovation of this handsome 5-story, 2-family gem has brought it to modern perfection, melding charm and character with contemporary luxury and design. A lovely forecourt, grand stoop, and impeccably restored façade with striking period details exudes curb appeal and welcomes your arrival. This property is configured with a spacious garden rental apartment, and expansive owner’s residence spanning the parlor, 3rd, 4th, and 5th floors! You’ll also enjoy a large private backyard, and a below-grade cellar with lots of storage, House Painting
Stephen Tobolowsky was tapped to play the Tool Time co-host, Glen. However, he was still busy with a movie that was in the middle of production at the time the first pilot was to be shot. Therefore, the producers set out to cast an alternate character that would stand in as Tim's co-host for the pilot, or for however many episodes were required until Tobolowsky was available. The casting department auditioned Richard Karn, for what would be his first major appearance on a TV sitcom; the character of Al Borland was created from there. After the first few episodes completed with Patricia Richardson as Jill, Tobolowsky was still tied up with his other commitments, and Karn found himself in his role permanently when Tobolowsky decided he would have no time to do a series. Thus, the character of Glen never came into being.
Stephen Tobolowsky was tapped to play the Tool Time co-host, Glen. However, he was still busy with a movie that was in the middle of production at the time the first pilot was to be shot. Therefore, the producers set out to cast an alternate character that would stand in as Tim's co-host for the pilot, or for however many episodes were required until Tobolowsky was available. The casting department auditioned Richard Karn, for what would be his first major appearance on a TV sitcom; the character of Al Borland was created from there. After the first few episodes completed with Patricia Richardson as Jill, Tobolowsky was still tied up with his other commitments, and Karn found himself in his role permanently when Tobolowsky decided he would have no time to do a series. Thus, the character of Glen never came into being. House Painting
The theme music for Home Improvement entitled "Iron John's Rock", was composed by Dan Foliart. The theme song is unique for its sampling of power tool sounds as well as Allen's grunting which became his signature. The track also includes instruments such as flute and organ. From Season 7 until the end of the series, a remixed version of the theme song was used. House Painting
Welcome to this two family detached home is located on a lovely block in Dyker Heights. Driving up this home features a large front porch with great curb appeal, walk into the main unit with a large living room dining room area. 1 large bedroom with great closet space, full bathroom and an eat in kitchen that leads to the basement with side door access. The full finished basement consists of a large hangout area with kitchenette and 3/4 bathroom, the basement also has storage and laundry area. The second floor apartment is a large two story 3 bedroom apartment with an eat in kitchen and attic storage. This home features a private driveway for 4 cars and a detached garage with a concrete yar House Painting
Former Denver Broncos quarterback John Elway, then Detroit Pistons star Grant Hill (the season 7 episode "Believe It or Not"), former boxers Evander Holyfield (the season 3 episode "Eve of Construction") and George Foreman (the season 1 episode "Unchained Malady"), and former President Jimmy Carter all appeared on the series. Carter made an appearance during season three episode "Eve of Construction", which focused on Habitat for Humanity. House Painting
Planting colorful flowers is a surefire way to increase your home's curb appeal. Use bold, bright hues to create a big impact even if you don't have a lot of space. Greet guests with a colorful garden in your parking strip (between the street and sidewalk). For an easy street-side garden plan, feature native plants such as aster, baptisia, and purple coneflower. House Painting
If your driveway is cracked or stained or has vegetation sprouting from it, you can upgrade it for curb appeal without doing a complete redo. First repair the cracks and stains (and kill the weeds), then dress it up by staining the concrete or affixing flagstones. If you need more room to move your car or park, add stone, brick, or pavers to the sides of the drive to widen it with a decorative border. Establishing a crisp, clear shift between paved and unpaved surfaces can help to set off a driveway and enhance a landscape. House Painting

Tool Time was conceived as a parody of the PBS home-improvement show This Old House.[6] Tim and Al are caricatures of the two principal cast members of This Old House, host Bob Vila and master carpenter Norm Abram.[7] Al Borland has a beard and always wears plaid shirts when taping an episode, reflecting Norm Abram's appearance on This Old House.[8] Bob Vila appeared as a guest star on several episodes of Home Improvement, while Tim Allen and Pamela Anderson both appeared on Bob Vila's show Home Again.[9][10] House Painting
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