Vinyl windows are highly durable and resist the rotting, peeling, and staining common to other types of replacement windows. They are also more energy efficient and may help increase your home’s resale value.
The frames for your windows are the structure that holds the panes of glass. They are available in a variety of styles and colors to fit your personal style and complement your home’s color scheme.
The best vinyl frames are insulated to save energy. These frames are hollow or filled with foam to help improve their insulating properties. They keep heat in during our cold winters and out of your home in summer, which can significantly reduce your utility bills.
Wooden-framed windows have a classic look and offer more customization options. They are also great insulators, keeping your home comfortable year-round.
Single Sliding Windows
Vinyl windows are easy to operate and require minimal maintenance. They also have excellent insulation properties, helping to keep indoor temperatures stable and reducing energy bills.
Our ENERGY STAR certified windows block external noise and reduce outside moisture, helping to ensure a comfortable environment. They also have a special exterior NEAT glass coating that makes water sheet instead of beading, making it virtually self-cleaning.
Bay and bow vinyl windows extend outward, creating a curved appearance and adding space to your home. They also let in more natural light, which can make rooms feel larger and brighter.
Hinged on one side and opening like a door with a crank, casement windows offer great ventilation and a unique look. They are also among the most air tight window options available and can save you energy by keeping a strong, weather tight seal throughout all seasons.
They are highly customizable, with many sizes and styles to fit any architectural design style or personal taste. They are also durable and require little maintenance, and may even increase your home’s resale value.
Double Hung Windows
Unlike crank windows, double hung vinyl windows have two sashes that move up and down. They are popular among homeowners because they can be opened at the top or bottom to improve air circulation. This helps to keep a home comfortable and reduce energy bills.
These windows are available in a variety of colors and styles to complement any design style. They are also highly insulative, which means they help to keep homes cool in the summer and warm in the winter.
Another advantage is their low maintenance needs. This reduces homeowner costs and allows for quick and easy cleaning. Vinyl is also resistant to fading, corrosion, and pest infestations. This adds to the longevity of these windows and increases their resale value.
A transom separates a door from a window above the door. They can add natural light to an entryway and create a unique design element. These windows can also enhance curb appeal.
They are most commonly found above exterior doors. However, they are sometimes installed above interior windows in living rooms and bedrooms. They allow more light to enter these spaces and increase ventilation.
Although transoms are often decorative, some can open and close depending on the type. Look for signs of hinges or screw holes if you want an operable window.
Egress windows are required by building code to provide a means of escape in the event of a fire or other disaster. They also allow air to circulate and prevent water damage. We have a variety of styles, sizes and shapes available to fit your home’s needs.
Hopper vinyl windows are hinged at the bottom and open inward to provide efficient ventilation in tight spaces. They are ideal for basements and small bathrooms.
Bay and bow vinyl windows extend outward to create a curved appearance, allowing for more natural light and adding dimension to your home. They are available in a variety of colors and designs to complement your house’s style.
When installed properly, vinyl windows are a great energy insulator that can help to save money on your heating and cooling costs. They can also add value to your home.
One problem with vinyl frames is that the mitered corners (welded junctions where the sides meet) may separate from the frame over time, allowing water to penetrate the building structure. This is easily demonstrated by inserting a business card into the gap, which allows you to see the extent of the water penetration.
Another issue with vinyl windows is that they can sag over time. This can affect the appearance of the window and cause operable windows to bind or jam.