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2015-11-25T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Wayne Intermill?

Wayne Intermill

Owner and Builder

Hi-Point

Direct Phone: (719) ***-****       

Hi-Point

Background Information

Web References (20 Total References)


A fully custom builder, ...

www.goldhillmesa.com [cached]

A fully custom builder, Hi-Point's Wayne Intermill works closely with home buyers as they choose everything from the size of their closets to the colors of the bathroom tiles and the style of the light fixtures in the kitchen of their luxury homes. By the time the custom homes are finished, Hi-Point home buyers have a true connection with their spaces that Intermill believes can only come from that custom, luxury home building experience.


Hi Point Homes

www.stone-crossing.com [cached]

Raised in Black Forest, Colorado, Hi-Point Home Builders owner, Wayne Intermill, has a very personal attachment to the homes he builds and his customers, which soon become life-long friends. His commitment to quality in combination with budgets is unwavering.


About Us, G.J. Gardner Homes Northgate

www.gjgardner.com [cached]

Hi-Point Home Builders owner, Wayne Intermill, has now joined forces with G.J. Gardner Homes and the end result is… Clients have never been happier!

Combining G.J. Gardner Homes' Systems, Efficiencies and Buying Power with the local knowledge and customer service skills ultimately benefit our valued customers. Customers receive optimum pricing expected from a production builder while capturing quality from an experienced, and localcustom home builder.
Intermill says 'Our Clients have piece-of-mind because we guarantee upfront fixed pricing before they spend a dime and guarantee completion dates as fast as 3 months.'


That's the new "near-net-zero" ...

www.westsidepioneer.com [cached]

That's the new "near-net-zero" four-bedroom home built by Wayne Intermill, owner of Hi-Point Home Builders and locally affiliated with the national G.J. Gardner Homes company. Priced at $525,000, the 3,900-square-foot house is at 1561 Gold Hill Mesa Drive. An analysis of its energy-saving amenities - which include geothermal climate control, water-usage efficiencies, a photo-voltaic solar system, radiant floor heat, even environmentally friendly paint - shows that on average a family living there would spend only about $55 a month on utilities, Intermill said.

...
Intermill, who has been in the business since building his own house 16 years ago, started gravitating toward modern energy efficiencies about eight years ago when a customer asked him about installing a geo-thermal system (in which fluid piped in loops more than 300 feet below the ground uses the constant temperature of the earth toward providing heating or cooling).
Wayne Intermill poses with some of the piping and other equipment used for the house's geothermal climate control. Westside Pioneer photo The more Intermill researched, the more he got interested in the possibilities - plus, he started finding a market for such homes. "I'm not a tree-hugger," he said. "But there are ways we can conserve what we have. We've got to give something back to Mother Earth. And this is the way of the future." For the Gold Hill Mesa house, Intermill decided to take his efforts a step further and try to get a Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) certification, offered through the U.S. Green Building Council. "Those are pretty strict specifications you have to meet," he said. Also, the water-saving technologies he built in allowed his house to meet the "pretty strict specs" of the Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA's) "Water Sense" standard. However, Gardner noted that every significant "green" amenity a builder puts in adds to the price of a house. For example, the Gold Hill unit has received a "near zero" rating (13) from the EPA's Energy Star rating system, but to get to zero "it would be very expensive," Intermill said. The geothermal alone represents an investment of $64,000, he pointed out.
...
This week, though, he happily reported that there has been keen buyer interest in the Parade house, also that Intermill recently presold a similar near-net-zero house of smaller size elsewhere at Gold Hill that he has not even built yet.
...
Intermill said he enjoys working with Gold Hill Mesa, which is in contrast to other big developers who find customized homes an intrusion. "I'm definitely doing more here," he said.


GHM home puts energy savings on ‘Parade’

www.goldhillmesa.com [cached]

That's the new "near-net-zero" four-bedroom home built by Wayne Intermill, owner of Hi-Point Home Builders and locally affiliated with the national G.J. Gardner Homes company.

Priced at $525,000, the 3,900-square-foot house is at 1561 Gold Hill Mesa Drive.
An analysis of its energy-saving amenities - which include geothermal climate control, water-usage efficiencies, a photo-voltaic solar system, radiant floor heat, even environmentally friendly paint - shows that on average a family living there would spend only about $55 a month on utilities, Intermill said.
...
Intermill, who has been in the business since building his own house 16 years ago, started gravitating toward modern energy efficiencies about eight years ago when a customer asked him about installing a geo-thermal system (in which fluid piped in loops more than 300 feet below the ground uses the constant temperature of the earth toward providing heating or cooling).
The more Intermill researched, the more he got interested in the possibilities - plus, he started finding a market for such homes. "I'm not a tree-hugger," he said. "But there are ways we can conserve what we have. We've got to give something back to Mother Earth. And this is the way of the future."
For the Gold Hill Mesa house, Intermill decided to take his efforts a step further and try to get a Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) certification, offered through the U.S. Green Building Council. "Those are pretty strict specifications you have to meet," he said. Also, the water-saving technologies he built in allowed his house to meet the "pretty strict specs" of the Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA's) "Water Sense" standard.
Gold Hill Mesa readies for Parade of Homes However, Gardner noted that every significant "green" amenity a builder puts in adds to the price of a house. For example, the Gold Hill unit has received a "near zero" rating (13) from the EPA's Energy Star rating system, but to get to zero "it would be very expensive," Intermill said. The geothermal alone represents an investment of $64,000, he pointed out.
...
This week, though, he happily reported that there has been keen buyer interest in the Parade house, also that Intermill recently presold a similar near-net-zero house of smaller size elsewhere at Gold Hill that he has not even built yet.
...
Intermill said he enjoys working with Gold Hill Mesa, which is in contrast to other big developers who find customized homes an intrusion. "I'm definitely doing more here," he said.

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