Hearth Revolving Fund moved to new offices at the Old Museum with the Ulster Architectural Heritage Society, and changed its name to Hearth Historic Buildings Trust.
Hearth Housing Association merged with Clanmil Housing Association.
Sion Mills Stables, having been the first buildings compulsorily acquired by the DoENI, being restored by Hearth Revolving Fund with Heritage Lottery Fund support.
Tullymurry House restored for the Irish Landmark Trust.
Ormeau Park House restored by Hearth HA; as an unlisted building within the historic park, the opportunity was taken to restore it to very high energy standards.
College Green House restored by Hearth Revolving Fund.
Work started to restore Portrush Town Hall in partnership with Coleraine Borough Council.
Sentry Hill restored for Newtownabbey Borough Council.
Curry’s Cottage, a thatched mud-walled cottage, restored by Hearth Revolving Fund.
Three very derelict four-storey Georgian houses at College Square restored by Hearth HA along with a neighbouring replica following bomb damage.
Patterson’s Spade Mill restored for the National Trust.
The Curfew Tower in Cushendall restored by Hearth Revolving Fund and sold to Bill Drummond who later created an artist residency in it.
Whaley’s Buildings, fourteen houses in Armagh, restored by Hearth Revolving Fund with a loan from Ulster Garden Villages and sold to new owners. Bomb-damaged houses in Castlederg restored by Hearth HA.
HEARTH changed its name to Hearth Revolving Fund.
Hamilton Terrace completed and sold at auction with a discount allowed to local buyers - one family bought back the house they had been vested from ten years earlier.
Camden Terrace, Hearth HA’s first Belfast scheme, completed, providing twelve flats.
Drumbeg Lockhouse restored by HEARTH as its first revolving fund project, with loans from the National Trust, the Architectural Heritage Fund and the Pilgrim Trust repaid on sale.
Seaforde Almshouses restored by Hearth Housing Association - its first project.
Hearth Housing Association was set up and Marcus Patton was appointed Director of it and HEARTH.
HEARTH acquired Seaforde Almshouses for restoration. Legislation was introduced to establish housing associations in Northern Ireland.
First listed buildings in Northern Ireland designated, including Belfast’s Palm House and Opera House, both under threat of demolition at the time.
The Historic Environmental and Architectural Rehabilitation Trust for Housing was set up - HEARTH for short, managed by the Ulster Architectural Heritage Society and the NI Committee of the National Trust.
The Ulster Architectural Heritage Society was set up to lobby for better protection of Ulster’s historic buildings.