Case Study: Private Residence – Surrey
Project Synopsis: 1930s house beautifully restored with EB24 windows by Clement
Sensitivity was key when it came to choosing the right replacement steel windows for this refurbishment of a beautiful 1930s property in Farnham, in south west Surrey.
After detailed consultation, the client selected EB24 windows using the G+ multi pane system with Fenestra joints. This offered a high performance window that replicated the profiles of the client’s existing windows, offering elegant sight lines but with the advantages of much improved thermal performance, a modern locking system and low maintenance.
Included in this project was a curved head door which acts as an entrance to the grand wisteria clad loggia (in the centre of the picture, above right). This door is a superb example of the way that EB24 can be used to create delightful shaped windows whilst at the same time incorporating double glazed units for improved thermal and acoustic performance.
The client was very pleased to learn that even though their original timber subframes were over seventy years old, apart from requiring redecoration they were still in perfectly good condition to retain for the new windows. Clement’s careful fixing teams are experts at removing and replacing windows whilst retaining original timber sub-frames where appropriate, resulting in time and cost savings for our clients!
Site: Farnham, Surrey
Client: Property owner
Specification: EB24 steel window system using G+ multi pane with Fenestra joints
Colour: RAL 9010 White (semi gloss) inside and out
Single point locking
Classic S handles with matching peg stay and pear-drop hinges
FF03 multi point locking handle for double doors
24mm double glazed units, argon filled
Clement EB24 bespoke steel windows are manufactured from hot rolled steel window sections generally in compliance with BS 6510 which are produced entirely from recycled steel source material. Hot dip zinc galvanised to EN ISO BS:1461 and with a polyester powder coat paint finish to BS:6497 or BS EN 13438.