Casement Windows are hinged on either side, the sash opens horizontally opposite the hinge. They’re easy to clean and also offer better ventilation than sliders of the same size because they open to the full glass area. You can position these windows to catch passing breezes.
Hinged at the top, the sash swings outward from the bottom. Awning windows also offer better ventilation than sliders of the same size and can be left open when it’s raining because they deflect rain during storms. You get less air leakage than with sliders and single or double-hung windows.
Venting sash in a single frame that slide horizontally past one another. Can accommodate full or half screens on the outside of window. Because the sash do not open outward they are an excellent choice for rooms that face walkways, porches or decks.
Bay units come in double-hung and casement combinations. Bow units typically come in casement with 5 to 7 window combinations. They add lot’s of light and can enhance the beauty and personality of your home. These window combinations project outward from the home.
Usually stationary, rectangular, non-opening windows that allow light into the room. Picture windows have no moving hardware and offer a wider, brighter view of the outdoors. This makes them more energy efficient and allows for larger sizes than a window that vents.
Venting upper and/or lower sash in a single frame that slide vertically past one another allowing for ventilation on the top, bottom or both. Double Hung Windows also come in Larger sizes and let in plenty of light and accommodate half or full screens either inside or outside.
Specialty Windows come in a variety of shapes and sizes. Available in curved shapes or angles other than 90 degrees including, circle, half-circle, diamond, triangle, oval, octagon, hexagon, and much more.