Traditional Joinery

 
Traditional windows

These windows are casement style windows, with individual double glazed units which are fitted to the curve of the old windmill.

This is a picture of a ornate oak window with detail to top of casement. This has a stick on glazing bar to the double glazed unit. The double glazed units incorporate a duplex system which makes them look like individual double glazed units.
This picture is of a small window that has been placed into a fixed frame, which can also be made to open, the detailed brickwork can be carried out by our sister company Cleveland Preservation and Restoration.
The next two pictures are of some windows which were put into a listed building to match the originals.
We recreated these softwood sash windows with stained glass to match the originals exactly.
This is a picture of some softwood windows stained black and put into a barn conversion. They are small windows with a panelled centre to allow for the floor to run through at first floor level. The windows are this size and shape to match the shape of the original windows in the building as this is a listed barn.
The next two windows are on barn conversions that we carried out the joinery work to. Both showing screen windows where the original barn doors would have been fitted again, with the panelling to the centre in two different styles to take the first floor.
The black windows are made in softwood with a vac vac pressure treatment to the timber, and the barn with the light blue windows were made in hardwood and stained to the colour.
All the above windows could have a traditional black locking and fastening stay. We also offer a multi point security lock with traditional black antique handles with a locking mechanism or alternatively brass or a modern stainless steel finish.
Traditional doors

The picture opposite is a oak screen with a pair of French doors shown with a square head. The doors can be supplied with 5 lever security locks or multi point locking systems.
 
The French doors shown opposite are on parliament hinges allowing for the doors to fully open.
This door has a ornate top and has a sidelight which can be fixed or can be opened to allow wider access, the door is supplied with a bead and butt lower panel.
This is a picture of a front door in oak with black studs and black ring handles.
The next two doors are ledged and braced oak doors with pewter handles and morticing latch, with pewter finish mock hinges. They can be made either with bead and butt to the boards or a v-match boarding.
Architraves, oak door linings and skirtings can be manufactured to any design the customer requires.
The picture opposite are a set of doors made as a bay inward into the barn with the original doors pinned open to allow the light in but also can be closed for security.
The picture of the doors opposite show a screen frame with fixed doors to make glazing lines all look the same size.
   
   
   
   
   
   
   

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