Making your dreams an affordable reality since 2008.

Who We Are

DTC is a Colorado based, local builder and design entity.

With multi-skilled crews, we provide you a personal and creative service that will bring your design ideas to life.

DTC offers a wide variety of services to the public. We strive to provide the best experience from Design to Construction.
Our properties span new construction, remodel / fix & flips, and include the many facets of custom home design.
We’d love to hear about your project and discuss how we can help you with your new chapter in the JOURNEY OF LIVING.


Project Types

Since 2008, we have evolved as a local builder and design entity that remains true to our own principles. More importantly, we know what ingredients are necessary to become timeless.

“We believe a smooth project is dependent on how well it’s organized– from start to finish”.

The initial design, color scheme, and producing a solid material list before construction begins, are all key elements to a successful project completion. We approach each project with a clear direction and work one-on-one with you to ensure your overall goals are achieved. Through every step of the process, we work onsite with our clients, architects, designers, subs and employees – ensuring every detail is carefully planned and constructed in a beautiful, efficient, and cost effective manner.

Project Types

• New Construction
• Commercial / Residential
• Design
• Architecture
• Engineering
• Additions
• Remodeling
• Custom Interior/Exterior

Learn more about how we can make your dreams an affordable reality.

New Construction

Residential & Commercial


Fix & Flips

Project Phases

A Guide to the Building Process

“Understanding the building process is the key to a project’s success”.

The building process may vary from region to region. Always check with the city and state of which your new project will begin for the most current policies and procedures to follow throughout your project.

Phase 1: Site Preparation & Foundation

When the newly poured foundation curing process is complete, a city inspector will visit the site to ensure the foundation components are up to code and installed properly. This inspection may be repeated depending on the type of foundation (slab, crawl space or basement). Once the inspection is complete, the builder will then remove the forms and begin coordinating step 2, the framing phase.

Phase 2: Rough Framing
Phase 3: Rough plumbing, electrical, mechanical systems and HVAC.
INSPECTIONS #2, #3 and #4:

Rough framing, plumbing, electrical and mechanical systems are inspected for compliance with building codes. Most likely these will be three different inspections. At the very least, the framing inspection will be conducted separately from the electrical/mechanical inspections.

At this stage, drywall (also known as plasterboard, wallboard or gypsum board) is delivered to the building site.

Phase 4: Install Insulation
Phase 5: Complete drywall and interior textures; start exterior finishes
Phase 6: Finish interior trim; install exterior driveways and walkways:
Phase 7: Install hard-surface flooring and counter-tops; complete exterior grading:
Phase 8: Finish mechanical trims; install bathroom fixtures:
Phase 9: Install mirrors, shower doors and finish flooring; finish exterior landscaping:

A building-code official completes a final inspection and issues a certificate of occupancy. If any defects are found during this inspection, a follow-up inspection may be scheduled to ensure that they’ve been corrected.

Final walk-through:

Your builder will walk you through your new home to acquaint you with its features and the operation of various systems and components and explain your responsibilities for maintenance and upkeep, as well as warranty coverage and procedures. This is often referred to as a pre-settlement walk-through. It’s also an opportunity to spot items that need to be corrected or adjusted, so be attentive and observant. Examine the surfaces of counter-tops, fixtures, floors and walls for possible damage. Sometimes disputes arise because the homeowner discovers a gouge in a counter-top after move-in and there’s no way to prove whether it was caused by the builder’s crew or the homeowner’s movers.


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