New homes and developments are popping up all over Dallas. And while you can choose from 5,000+ square foot multi-million dollar mansions or luxury high-rises, the West Dallas Haciendas development offers something different.
Behind the development are San Antonio-based Lake Flato Architects, who also designed Austin’s Hotel San José. You can see this Central Texas inspiration in homes like 1011 Nomas St., says listing agent Jason Saucedo. “You can definitely recognize the vibe with that rustic hill country and modern feel.” The property features xeriscaping and drought tolerant native plants. The courtyard is filled with decomposed granite rather than pea gravel or your typical grassy Dallas lawn. “Honestly, if you were hiking in Austin and on some rock trail you would walk on? It’s that kind of feeling.”
The home doesn’t waste an inch of its 1,570 square foot open floor plan. The great room includes the living, dining and kitchen area. “It’s really meant to live and entertain at the same time,” says Saucedo. “So when you’re cooking, you’ve got a TV wall, you’ve got your dining room, you’ve got your living room, everything where you can enjoy it all together.” -Residential floor plan to increase the size of the house. The bedrooms are spacious, with a walk-in closet and a spacious bathroom in the master suite.
“It’s a two-bedroom house, but it lives very big,” says Saucedo.
Through the numbers
- 1011 Noma’s St.
- Listed by Jason Saucedo at the Hewitt + Saucedo Realty Group
- 2 bed, 2 bath
- 1,570 square meters
And the house is not without luxury, he says. There are museum-quality walls and a designer kitchen with a gas range, stainless steel appliances, quartz counters, plenty of natural light, and a double-sided island with storage on either side, as well as bar seating.
During construction, attention was paid to efficiency, says Saucedo. It’s “definitely geared towards zero-waste as much as possible.” There is LED lighting, a water heater, low flow toilets and drip irrigation in the backyard. It’s well insulated, with high-efficiency windows and polished concrete floors to help control the temperature. The house also has a tin roof that reflects the heat. It’s a “roof forever,” says Saucedo. “It’s not like a clapboard (roof) that you have to replace every 20 years or so. The can is made for eternity.”
They’re not specific homes, but “there’s a bit of flexibility.” New owners can have a say in some of the property details, like cabinet types, countertop color, and hardware finishes like brushed nickel, brushed gold, or matte black. For the later houses in this phase, homeowners can also choose the exterior color e.g. B. Light grey, sage or navy blue. However, the color of this house is already a light gray.
The development is ideally located, says Saucedo. “You’re really centered between all the things you want to hang out with right now.” It is just blocks from Trinity Groves and a short drive from the Design District, Bishop Arts, downtown and more. If you don’t want to get in your car, 1011 Nomas is just one block from Benito Juárez Park. It is also directly across from Lorenzo De Zavala Elementary, Anita Martinez Recreation Center and Hattie R. Moore Park.
While 1011 Nomas St. is about a month away from completion, scroll through the gallery to get an idea of what the home will ultimately look like.
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Catherine Wendlandt is the online editor for D Magazine’s Living and Home and Garden blogs, where she features all…