The positioning of your conservatory will influence the ambiance of the room at particular times during the day. In general the following applies:
North facing: Subjected to the colder side of our climate but enjoying some morning sun. Goos insulatin and heating will be required.
South facing: The warmth of a conservatory on the sunny side of your property will be appreciated by both people and plants. Sufficient ventilation and shading will help keep the room at a comfortable temperature during really hot spells. This conservatory would benefit hugely from the installation of Celsius Elite roof glass.
East facing: Benefits from early morning sun, making it an ideal breakfast room.
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Kings Hill Industrial Estate
West facing: fairly well lit at the start of the day and benefits from the warmth of the sun in the afternoons and evenings – perfect for entertaining and dinner parties.
Why should I choose Bude Windows & Conservatories for my new Conservatory?
Bude Windows & Conservatories are committed to quality and service. Your base will be installed by our own qualified team of builders.
The conservatory will be installed by our own fitters who have installed numerous of conservatories for our Company over the last 15 years ensuring a superior finish.
Our conservatory roof and frames are designed as one system so that the roof matches the windows to give the perfect addition to your home.
We also offer the choice of roof glazing options, our ultimate being the Celsius Elite . This is the first and only performance roof glass on the market to achieve a U-value of 0.9. Not only that Celsius Elite offers 78% heat reflection, 94% UV Protection, reduces glare by 53% compared to standard glass and comes with an Easy Clean coating.
Should my windows be Internally Glazed or Externally Glazed?
Bude Windows & Conservatories only sell internally glazed windows With PVCu, aluminium and timber windows you should opt for internally beaded - instead of an externally beaded window or door as clearly, if the beads holding in the glazing units are on the inside of the window or door frame it will be more difficult for a intruder to remove the glazing unit to enter your home.
What is the difference between welded joints and 'mechanical' joints? Is it important?
In a window or door with welded joints the various frame, transom and mullion sections are literally heated to melting point and welded together (small gaps inside the section are left for drainage.) Mechanical joints are screwed together. It is generally accepted that welded joints are far stronger and significantly less likely to break or allow in leaks.