HGTV star Christina Corridor guarantees to not decide your property for those who invite her over.

“There’s literally zero judgment,” the TV personality said during a recent interview. “Unless you live in a hoarder house or it’s real gross or dirty, I’m not going to care. I’ve lived in different types of houses and places and situations.”

Because the star of two exhibits on the community, “Christina on the Coast” and “Christina in the Country,” Hall has a talent for looking at a floorplan and picturing what could be changed to make a space more functional.

She enjoys renovating homes more than choosing decor or staging for prospective buyers.

“I like doing the big projects,” Corridor defined. “I like taking down the walls and I like figuring out floor plans and how to make something more functional. I love choosing kitchen material, but I don’t love choosing furniture.”

Corridor started her skilled profession in actual property, the place she met her now ex-husband Tarek El Moussa. After spending a couple of years flipping homes, they obtained their very own HGTV sequence “Flip or Flop,” displaying the method of shopping for, bettering and promoting a house for revenue. The 2 divorced in 2018 however continued to work collectively till 2022 when “Flip or Flop” aired its closing episode after 10 seasons.

Corridor first’s solo TV enterprise was “Christina on the Coast,” now airing its fourth season. On the present, Corridor balances solo tasks along with her residence life in Newport Seaside, California. She’s a mom of three and is remarried to Josh Corridor, a realtor and former police officer.

Her husband is featured on the exhibits and Corridor says, “I think his answer would be it took a minute” to get comfy on digicam. “I feel like it might be weird to be thrown in with me because it comes naturally and I’ve been doing it for a long time.” He seems again at previous episodes and is like, ‘Oh, gosh’ and cringing.”

The Halls also have a vacation home in Franklin, Tennessee, a suburb of Nashville. The TV personality says there’s “a misconception” that she spends more time there than she actually does.

When she takes her children to Tennessee, it is a getaway. “When we go there, we mostly cook at home, have quiet time and we’ll be on our property,” said Hall.

It also serves as the backdrop for “Christina in the Country.” While filming in Tennessee, “We’re packing it in,” defined Corridor. “We go subsequent week and we’re filming six straight days, we’re filming very lengthy days, doing six homes. Then there’s one thing known as B tales and it’s a background story of the present. These are lengthy days and I’m not going to lie, after I get again residence I am worn out. My schedule in California is a bit simpler.”

Each “Christina” exhibits have been renewed for brand spanking new seasons. Corridor has additionally thought of increasing her work to embody a “Christina Coast to Coast- type show” because, “we can go anywhere” but hesitates from thinking too much about it because she’s busy as is.

“Logistically, why it works in Tennessee is because we have a home there. We have clothes there. I don’t pack. We just go,” she said.

Hall says a challenge of her job is “everyone wants the same look, especially in California.”

“Houses have certain architecture,” she explains. “Unless you’re re-doing the architecture, you can’t have a midcentury modern house and then inside make it a farmhouse.”

She’s also noticed a difference in aesthetics working on her two shows. “’Country’ is more feminine overall, more wallpapers, textures, a bit more glam. For ‘Coast,’ I see more industrial and more modern,” she adds that men seem more interested in the design in her California show while the women take the lead on home decisions in Tennessee.

For downtime, the self-professed “extroverted introvert” enjoys studying thriller thrillers and watches TV exhibits like “Beef” and “Righteous Gemstones” with Josh. She additionally likes to look at lighter fare together with “Ginny & Georgia” and “Firefly Lane” on her own.

She says she does get recognized a lot and for the most part “people are respectful” but public encounters can be awkward. “Airports are where you catch people taking videos of you and they’re not very sly about it. Or they Google you right in front of you. Your face is on their phone, and they say, ‘Is this you?’” Hall also says people have sat down at her booth in restaurants and started a conversation. “That’s a little weird,” she stated.

Her kids are accustomed to camera crews and not shy. She says her son Braeden recently asked to watch all his scenes in “Christina in the Country.” “He was laughing at himself as a result of he is such a ham.” He requested why he is not on the present extra and she or he says she tries to not overdo it. “I try to keep him to short days and doing fun things. The last thing I want is for them to say, ‘I don’t want to do this.’”

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