Plus, a look back at some of the more, err, memorable rooms from the show.
Most people either loved or hated this eccentric designer's work, but one thing is for certain: She knew how to entertain — whether she was gluing hay onto the walls or a mural of her face.
Now the interior designer continues to transform rooms and travel the world, but for the most part has stepped out of the limelight in recent years.
Known as the designer everyone wanted, Yip's rooms were classic, beautiful, and always something homeowners seemed to love in the big reveals.
Since then, Yip has continued to work for the TLC Network, scoring his own show named Deserving Design and acting as a judge on Design Star. He also runs his own interior design business out of Atlanta.
Known as an elegant, yet eclectic designer, Smith's rooms were often filled with color, pattern, and vibrancy. We loved her classic, feminine rooms like this bedroom — but her more daring takes, like a Matisse-inspired basement, also make us smile.
The interior designer has since settled in Jackson, Mississippi, has two kids, and wrote and published her own book, Discovering Home with Laurie Smith: Find Your Personal Style.
If there was ever a villain on Trading Spaces, it was Doug, who was known for sometimes completely disregarding the homeowner's wishes for what he thought was best — and on a few occasions he even made the participants cry.
After the show ended he stayed in the HGTV family and hosted two other home-focused reality shows, Moving Up and America's Ugliest Rooms.
This quirky designer was famous for taking her shoes off and walking into a home she was going to design barefoot for the first time — and also rocking a serious pencil skirt.
After the show Gorder landed her own HGTV series Dear Genevieve, served as a judge on Design Star, and launched her own line of bedding for QVC.
The designer from Texas who loved all things country was known for his super crafty creations and painting the occasional mural.
He's now a grandfather and started a business with his wife named Mosey n' Me in which he sells patterns for craft projects, indulging needle felting and punching. We're smitten with how "Frank" all of that is.
While Davis didn't join the cast as the host until the second season, most fans of the show probably don't remember a time without her. Her perky personality warmed the hearts of America and made her the breakout star of the show.
Since then Davis has focused on theater, including a stint on Broadway in Boeing Boeing and a national tour of Chicago in 2013. She also hosted Home Made Simple in 2011, where experts showed real-life people how to simplify their homes and lives.
McLeod will always be known as the original host of Trading Spaces — she even earned a daytime Emmy during her 40 episode run for Outstanding Special Class Series.
She left the show after the first season to join and host the controversial Joe Millionaire. Since then she's guest hosted The View and in 2010 pursued her passion for food by attending Le Cordon Bleu College of Culinary Arts.
The goofy carpenter was a fan favorite because he was full of personality, rocked a few pretty solid necklaces, and always had endearingly crazy hair.
Pennington went on to use his carpentry skills as the host of Extreme Makeover: Home Edition for nine years and most recently served as the co-host of American Diner Revival, where (you guessed it) he makes over beloved diners.
This Scotland-born and England-raised carpenter was a fan favorite (mostly because he was seriously easy on the eyes).
After the show ended, Dewar went on to try his hand at acting and most recently appeared in 2013's White House Down with Channing Tatum and Jamie Foxx.