What do you do if you want to keep your antique furniture from being stolen?
That’s where you come in.
A new home improvement guide published by the American Council of Realtors (ACR) has been created by experts from the organization, and it outlines how to protect your antique furnishings.
You can check it out here.
In addition to the home improvement tips, the guide includes tips on identifying antique furniture items, how to keep the items safe when they are not in use, and how to dispose of them safely.
The ACR has been working with the American Furniture Institute (AFI) and the Center for Antique Home Improvement (CAHI) on the guide.
“This is an important tool to help homebuyers and investors understand the different types of antique furniture they can protect,” says Nancy Miller, the ACR’s vice president of research.
“In addition, it provides an overview of the current status of antique furnishers and how best to protect them.”
The guide will be published in a two-part series on Tuesday and Wednesday.
The first part, titled “Antique Furniture: A Guide for Homeowners,” is a primer for consumers who want to learn about what is known as “antique brick.”
The second part, “Antiquity: The Basics of Antique Furnishing,” is designed for consumers looking to understand the history of the furniture, its function and aesthetics.
“The purpose of this guide is to help consumers understand the difference between antique and modern furnishings and help them choose the right type of home improvement project,” Miller says.
The guide contains several sections that are tailored to the needs of each individual homeowner.
“Many homebuyer items are of limited use in modern homes,” says Miller.
“Some of these items are considered ‘antique’ or ‘modern’ but are not suitable for new homes or apartments.
In some instances, there is a high value attached to an item that is considered an antique.
This can include the original owner’s signature on the item, a plaque on the door, or a letter from a historic owner.”
The ACRA is the U.S. trade association for homebuy, renovate, and rehab organizations.
The guidelines are meant to help individuals understand the benefits and risks of homebuy and renovate projects.
They are not meant to be a substitute for professional advice or professional consultation.
“Antiques and modern home improvement projects are more than just simple repairs,” Miller said.
“They require a lot of expertise and care and require professional attention.”
“The ACR Homeowners’ Association has been instrumental in advancing the preservation and preservation of antique and historic home furnishings,” she added.
“A great many homebuy buyers, renovators, and builders have been looking to make sure that the home they want to buy and renovates is the right home for them.
The ACSA is committed to helping to provide the information they need to make that choice.”
The ACSE is an organization formed in 1992 to promote the preservation of historic home and antique furnish and to educate homebuyters and renovators about the benefits of home ownership.
The organization is comprised of nearly 100 organizations, including the American Association of Home Builders, the American Federation of Homebuilders, the Architectural Institute of America, the Association of Realty Professionals, and the National Association of Builders and Contractors.