Starting with remodeling their century-old home in Greensboro's College Hill Historic District, David and Leslie Millsaps were drawn to the idea of helping others reshape their spaces into more comfortable, livable homes for today. It was the motivation for and the beginning of DLM, and we still love our antique residence!
Since 1994, both the Millsaps are active in Greensboro Builders Association and NAHB Remodelers. Leslie is past chair of the Remodelers Council and headed its 5th Annual Tour of Remodeled Homes. She has served on the Association's Executive Committee and Board of Directors. A five-year member of the Association's Housing Foundation, David served as its chair in 2004. He also leads annual building missions - formerly to Mexico, now to Alaska - and works with the leadership committee for building teams from the Western NC Conference of the United Methodist Church.
For the past eleven years, David and Leslie have been members of the Professional Remodelers Council, a national peer-review group made up of eleven member companies from all over the United States. In 2005, both earned the CAPS professional designation (Certified Aging in Place Specialist) from NAHB, and became Certified Green Professionals in 2008. A year later, David and Leslie also became Certified Graduate Remodelers. CGR is a designation awarded by NAHB which emphasizes business management skills as the key to a professional remodeling operation. CGRs have demonstrated exceptional business integrity, technical competence and a solid track record of client satisfaction.
Everyone at DLM savors the challenge offered by each project, and truly enjoys the opportunity to build client relationships while we renovate the home. We do our best to ensure that when your project is completed, you will speak well of us — after all, our next client may be listening.
David and Leslie Millsaps
Thinking about remodeling your kitchen?
In 23 years we've seen lots of kitchens. Some work well, some don't. Request our free guide - and be sure you don't leave out something important.