Window Glass Replacement Contractors in Philadelphia, PA
Prescreened Window Glass Replacement Contractors in Philadelphia, PA
1538 Packer Avenue
Philadelphia, PA 19301
2030 Grant Avenue, Suite 1
Philadelphia, PA 19116
238 East Durham Street
Philadelphia, PA 19119
1420 North 58th Street
Philadelphia, PA 19131
109 Gaither Drive, Unit 309
Mount Laurel, NJ 08054
Serving Philadelphia, PA
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Reviews of Philadelphia Window Glass Replacement Contractors
Although it was a single window replacement, it was not an easy job. I had a Bay Window that was not properly installed and it was slowly deteriorating. I have been watching the window for three or four years and last year the water damage could be seen from inside, that is when I knew it should be replaced. I had them replace the Bay Window with a very large Picture Window. I was very happy with their service from the consultation to the installation. I would use them again.
Lance did a wonderful job.
The replacement window has been ordered by Lance Beatty, I really enjoy his honesty and look forward of using him in the future! Thank You!
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Unscreened Window Replacement Companies in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
339 Woodlyn Dr
Collegeville, PA 19426
2150 Elder Drive
Wilmington, DE 19808
6426 Buist Ave.
Philadelphia, PA 19142
1200 Taylors Lane Suite 3b
Cinnaminson, NJ 08077
146 West Lehigh St
Coaldale, PA 18218
Things to Consider Before You New Windows in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania:
- What is the nature of this project?
- How many Windows are involved?
- Is this an emergency?
Philadelphia Window Replacement
Whether it's because of a rouge tree branch or a line drive from your neighborhood's Mike Schmidt in training, from time to time, windows break. Even those that aren't broken might need to have the glass replaced to reduce heat transfer. Yes, in Philadelphia, windows can take any form from the 21st century back to the 18th century. Since there are so many different kinds of windows (and so many different methods of fixing their problems), it is important to know what's out there before you commit to any one option.
In some areas of Philadelphia, window replacement is often done not because of a crack in the glass, but because of other gaps and drafts. Sometimes these problems can be fixed without replacing the entire window, letting you keep the classic look of your home intact.
To really maintain the look of the original window, you might decide that storm windows are the way to go. Installing storm windows is nice for vintage homes because it usually isn't necessary to alter the existing structure at all. The storm window is attached to the outside of the house, and it creates an air tight seal that will reduce the amount of heat that escapes the house through an old pane of glass and lessen the exchange of heat through gaps between the glass and the frame.
Weatherproofing is another alternative to window replacement that will preserve the appearance of the original window. Here, you find all the places where gaps exist and fill them in. This is a time consuming job, but it is inexpensive and will reduce heat transfer, especially if complimented with heavy curtains.
We all know how high gas and oil bills can get in the winter, and installing new windows is one of the best ways to reduce that cost and make your living space more comfortable.
In Philadelphia, window replacement is a good option for houses that aren't old enough to be considered "classic", but are still old enough to contain single paned glass and leaky wooden frames. Modern windows with double paned glass provide excellent insulation, and contemporary designs allow for easier cleaning. Window frames made of reinforced vinyl, composite, or vinyl covered wood hold up much better under the rain, sun, and snow heavy climate of Pennsylvania than their painted wood predecessors.
Window replacement in Philadelphia can be a really expensive job. Replacing an entire window (frame and all) can cost over $1,000; it can be even more if it is a picture window. Anyone opting to replace multiple windows could end up spending as little as $3,000 or as much as $12,000.
As appealing as the idea of replacing all your existing windows is, be sure to check out how much it would cost to give those windows the repair they need to function well. To replace a piece of broken window glass is generally between $100 and $200. Those looking to install storm windows can expect to pay around $2,000 (for multiple windows). Hiring a contractor to fix a window frame will run between $300 and $800. If all that added together is anywhere near the cost of replacement, the value you add to your property could make up the difference.