The Crescent Springs Hardware Center in California has restored an old home to glory with its stunning and awe-inspiring Crescent Spring Falls, located on the banks of the San Andreas Fault.
A total of 12,000 feet of the Falls, which is an active fault, was built and is the most expensive home restoration in California history.
In 2012, the Center spent $5 million to restore the home.
“We wanted to give back to the community that’s built the foundation of this place,” said Linda Ralston, a senior project manager with the Center.
“When you think about the amount of energy we’ve invested in this, it’s amazing.
The amount of work we put in to it is amazing.
It’s a real testament to the skill and dedication of these people.”
Crescent Springs is the only home restoration project in the United States to have been financed by the National Geographic Society, and it was founded by the nonprofit organization the Center for Restoration and Education.
In addition to the hardware center, the nonprofit has partnered with the San Diego area to bring restoration projects to its area.
The San Diego Restoration Center is an organization of over 100 restoration and restoration-related professionals who have been training residents and visitors to restore their homes since 2011.
They offer classes in a variety of areas, including woodworking, woodworking equipment, and building construction.
For this project, they built the Falls and the main entrance.
The Center worked with a local architectural firm to design the interior of the home, which has been restored to its original condition.
The property was acquired in the 1980s by the family of Michael and Jennifer Gannon, who lived in the property and worked on the property for many years.
The Gannons’ grandson, Michael Gannon Jr., was one of the first residents to live in the home when it was purchased in 2002.
Michael Glynn, who is also the son of the Gannics, is currently in his 30s.
“I’m just thrilled,” Michael Gannick said of his family’s accomplishment.
“It’s something that has been a dream of mine since I was a kid.
I’m so grateful that it has been put on the National Register.
We hope that other people will be inspired by what we’ve done here and want to make this home their own.”
The Center has also partnered with a San Diego County preservation group to build a home on the site.
The home will be used as a museum to educate the community about the history of the site and the history and culture of San Diego.
“This is a wonderful example of what a community can do to help restore and preserve a historic place,” Ralssons said.
“The Center is just one of many organizations that have come together to do this.”
In addition, the San Gabriel Valley Heritage Trust, a local non-profit, has purchased the property.
The Trust is planning to restore and renovate the property with a focus on the original home’s history.
The trust’s website explains how to restore a property with the goal of preserving it for future generations.