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History of the American Home: Part II

History of the American Home: Part II

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Course Credit Hrs.
History of the American Home: Part II 3.00
3 Elective Hours: How house styles changed during the turn of the 20th century, and into the 1900s.
Description
Outline
Instructor
Reviews
  • This course represents the second half of our two-part series about the American housing experience. We begin where the first course left off, with housing styles that, for the most part, came onto the scene in America during the years leading up to the turn of the 20th century, and remained popular well into the 1900s. We hope the text and illustrations will encourage you to think about how events have influenced the evolution of our industry right up to the present day, and provide you a broader repertoire in conversations about housing style with clients or peers. 

    3 Elective Hours
  • The objective of this course is to help real estate licensees learn how to correctly advise their clients about how specific housing styles, designs, and functionalities evolved historically, and how those historical factors impact current housing design decisions.

    Chapter 1 - Transition from 19th to 20th Century
    Introduction
    Queen Anne
    Arts and Crafts
    American Foursquare
    Tudor
    Prairie Movement
    Bungalow
    Art Deco

    Chapter 2 - The Modern Movements
    Introduction
    Minimalism
    International Style
    Art Moderne

    Chapter 3 - Post-World War II Suburbanization
    The Planned Developments
    Migration to Suburbs
    The Levitt Revolution

    Chapter 4 - Rambler Styles, Splits, and Post Modern
    Ranch/Rambler
    Splits
    Post Modern

    Chapter 5 - Prefabricated Kits, Mobile Homes, & Modern Modular Homes
    Prefabrication
    Manning Portable Cottage
    The American Scene
    Birth of the Mobile Home
    Modern Modular Homes

    Chapter 6 – Experimental
    Geodesic Dome
    Earth Sheltered
    Solar Powered Homes
  • Subject Matter Expert:
    Hollis Willeford


    Hollis Willeford has merged his experience as a licensed real estate professional with research on historical American housing architecture and design to show how present-day home styles owe their heritage to the preferences of early immigrants, the challenges of the climates they settled in, and available building resources. Mr. Willeford uses the skills he has honed as a journalist and editor to give life and meaningful patterns to the diverse sources and evolution of American home design.


    Instructor: Jim Luger
    Jim Luger has been a broker and instructor for over 30 years. He is a member of the Real Estate Educators Association, and is certified as an online instructor by the International Distance Education Certification Center (IDECC). You can contact Jim at Jim@ContinuingEdExpress.com.

Requirements


Continuing Education Requirements
Licensees are required to complete 20 hours of approved continuing education courses for each two-year license period (January 1 of odd-numbered years through December 31 of even-numbered years), also referred to as the licensing biennium.
 
Licensees intending to renew their license on an active status by the renewal deadline of November 30 (even-numbered years) must complete 20 hours of approved continuing education courses during the biennium. The required continuing education hours include eight (8) hours for the commission designated core course, which may be offered in a two-part format or as an eight (8) hour core course, and twelve (12) hours of elective credit hours. Visit the Hawaii Real Estate Commission website for more information about continuing education requirements.


Continuing Ed Express automatically submits course completion information to the Department of Commerce and Consumer Affairs. Licensees will receive certificates marked “elective” for elective courses and “core” for core courses after they complete each course.
 
BEFORE you purchase a course, check your continuing education history on the Hawaii Online Real Estate Continuing Education website so you do not retake a CE course you have already completed. No CE credit for a course for which you have already received credit is given.


Need to get your real estate license? See HI Pre-License Courses.


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