Window Contractors Denver CO

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Window Contractors. You will find informative articles about Window Contractors, including "Windows". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Denver, CO that can help answer your questions about Window Contractors.

Window Genie Denver Window Cleaning
(303) 747-4217
1230 Sherman St
Denver, CO
Window Cleaning, Gutter Repair, Pressure Washing, Window Filming, Window Cleaning Service

Denver Shades & Blinds
(303) 333-4490
532 Jackson Street
Denver, CO

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Kraftwork Design, Inc.
(720) 837-2113
201 Columbine Street
Denver, CO
Replacement windows, Vinyl windows, Wood windows, Fiberglass windows, Aluminum windows, Storm windows, Wood-clad windows, Vinyl siding, Steel siding, Aluminum siding, Fiber cement siding
Mon 08.00 AM - 06.00 PM, Tue 08.00 AM - 06.00 PM, Wed 08.00 AM - 06.00 PM, Thu 08.00 AM - 06.00 PM, Fri 08.00 AM - 06.00 PM, Sat 09.00 AM - 06.00 PM, Sun 09.00 AM - 06.00 PM (with Emergency Service)

Capitol Door & Window
(303) 337-6900
4550 Wyandot St
Denver, CO
Grand Entrance
(303) 893-4001
1001 W Bayaud Ave Ste B
Denver, CO

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World Of Blinds
(303) 680-4596
888 E 20th Ave
Denver, CO
A Guy With A Squeegee
(303) 506-4962
3335 Harrison St
Denver, CO
Window Cleaning Services
Monday-Saturday 7am-6pm

High Country Window And Door
(303) 744-2233
1939 E Kentucky Ave
Denver, CO
Lifetime Windows and Siding
(303) 934-4508
2370 W. Alameda #1
Denver, CO
Monday-Friday 8:00 AM to 5:00 PM
Membership Organizations
BBB, Team Dave Logan

Castle Gate Garage Door Svc
(303) 425-7343
4611 E 46th Ave
Denver, CO

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Selecting or replacing your house windows

There's a reason many homes for sale list "new windows" as a feature: it can be a daunting task to replace your windows. However, changing your windows can also dramatically change the appearance of your home and usually increases its value.

When you are shopping for windows, your first consideration should be shape and fit.

Hanging-style windows slide up and down in the window frame, while sliding windows move back and forth. These are ideal for homes without air conditioning because they open wide and can let in a significant breeze. Many new window styles tilt in rather than slide. These will fit in most traditional window spaces and are much easier to clean, but they don't allow as much of a breeze and may limit the use you can make of your windowsill.

Basement windows are often called awnings or hoppers because they open horizontally with the latch either at the top or at the bottom of the window. These are perfect for spots where you can fit only a small window.

If you are renovating your bathroom and are in search of a new window, consider vinyl windows or fiberglass windows instead of the traditional wood window. These are easy to install and won't rot or warp like wood can, making them ideal for moist spaces like the bathroom . They are also more energy efficient.

Fiberglass windows are more lightweight than aluminum windows or wood windows, but they may not stand up to harsh weather as well. Consult an expert on what works best in your area.

Common Kinds of Windows:

Storm Windows

Storm windows offer extra protection to common windows in areas that experience heavy rain, wind or snow. Storm windows can be installed either on the outside of the main window or against the inside. A storm window can also improve a window's energy efficiency in cold climates, therefore keeping your house warmer (and your heating bills lower). Some storm windows can be simple sheets of plastic, merely adding extra insulation to your regular window, while others are full sheets of glass mounted to the outside of your house – just like having a double set of windows. You should install storm windows before the weather gets too cold, wet or rainy because you don't want to trap moisture between the two sets of windows.

Bay Windows

Bay windows provide an expansive view and lots of light, not to mention the perfect place for a window seat! A bay window is a classic spot: In movies, characters often sit on the bench of their bay windows looking dreamily out through the rain or sunshine, depending on the tone of the movie. In real life, bay windows are ideal book nooks. Bay windows protrude from the wall of your home and have three sides, often with one wider panel in the middle and two slightly narrower panels on each side. These are the panels that touch the house. Bay windows do not generally open, so the window is ideal for great views, but is not usually great for ventilation.

Replacement Windo...

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