Subtitle: Arabic, English
Six homeowners face the task of a lifetime as they get ready to transform derelict properties into stunning, 21st-century homes.
Meeting people transforming derelict properties into modern home, beginning with an Australian cabinet maker restoring a Co Mayo house with 110 rooms.
Architect Hugh Wallace oversees restoration of an elegant old townhouse in North inner-city Dublin. The homeowner, Murray Rees, has ambitious plans but, with a dwindling budget.
A couple is transforming a derelict 19th-century schoolhouse in Cavan into a new home by building a timber-clad extension, but find that it was made for functionality, not comfort.
A Donegal woman wants to renovate the derelict historic cottage on the Inishowen Peninsula, once owned by her great, great, grandmother, but is faced with a collapsed roof and wall.
A couple who have bought an old farmhouse and agricultural outbuildings in Rathrum Co Wicklow will need extensive restoration work to become habitable.
Meeting a couple restoring Belvelly Tower House in Cobh, Co Cork, a building that has not been lived in for 400 years; the first challenge is damp-proofing the structure.
Hugh Wallace meets Dublin-born Fiona Kelly, who has serious ambition. Having purchased a very dilapidated Georgian terraced house in the heart of Phibsborough, north Dublin, she has a mammoth restoration project on her hands.
Follows the transformation and restoration of three 1790s agricultural barns into a family home, taking them beyond their utilitarian roots.
Karen Whyte and Donnacha Curley are purchasing Grove House with a plan to save it from dereliction; empty for years, the building is damp, water-damaged, and largely unloved; Karen is keen to restore the building back to the grand home it once was.
Hugh Wallace meets Ronan and Charles, who are the proud owners of Kilglass House in Longford, a former Church of Ireland rectory from 1800.
Frances Doherty restores the historic doctor's house and dispensary in the village she grew up in. The house dates to the early 1800s, and its listed status means that strict guidelines must be followed while working on the property.
Carolyn and Michael McDonnell, together with Carolyn's brother Henry, joined together to purchase this expansive property in Castletown Geoghegan. The trio's aim is to create a family home, first and foremost.