Sun Rise II San Juan Community Home Trust

Second Home

The Houses of Sun Rise II are 100% Recycled and saved from Landfills. Before a house is listed for demolition, The Nikel Brother's company purchases them and moves them to a completely new location.  Sun Rise II is comprised completely of these "recycled homes" with the addition of energy star rated appliances, Water Sense water fixtures and heating systems.

 

Energy Star Certified Appliances/Fixtures

Sun Rise II uses all Energy Star certified appliances in every home. Lowering energy and water consumption with every use.  Saving the home's owner energy and lowering the utility costs of each of the Sun Rise II Single Family Homes. Energy Star certified appliances can save up to 50% energy over standard appliances

 

WRB Housewrap

Each of the Sun Rise II homes have be fitted with a Jumbo Tex WRB (Weather Resistive Barrier) These barriers help keep heat inside a house, and rain and wind on the outside. They also create a channel for water to pass through so houses sub-straits stay dry even in the wettest weather the great Pacific Northwest can throw at it! 

 

360 "Virtual" Tour Video

Click Play Below and scroll in 360 degrees with your mouse

 

About the Builder

Ravenhill Construction, Inc. began in 1978 in a shop designed and built by owner Peter Kilpatrick. The field stone foundation, timber frame style and hand split cedar shake roof anticipate the materials he will use in the future to build award winning homes.

Through the years Ravenhill has grown and matured to become one of the most successful construction companies in San Juan County. By taking on progressively more complex and challenging projects, the crew has gained the diverse skills necessary to welcome each new undertaking with great enthusiasm, confidence and insight.

 

About San Juan Community Home Trust

As a nonprofit organization the Home Trust can apply for grants and accept tax-deductible contributions from individuals, foundations and agencies that support home ownership.  With these funds, the Home Trust can subsidize the cost of land, infrastructure and construction of new homes.  Homebuyers must obtain a mortgage for the affordably priced home and also agree to limit the eventual resale price of the home to insure that it is perpetually (i.e., forever) affordable to working people.  The increase in resale price is restricted by a formula tied to the area median income, a statistic issued annually for each county by the federal housing agency, HUD.