Traditional Wood Sliding Sash & Casement Window Services in Romsey, SO51
Installation, Replacement & Upgrade Specialists
NOT IN ROMSEY? We also cover Shootash, North Baddesley, Chilworth, Wigley, Ampfield, Upton and more.
What Do We Do?
- Fitting, Installation & Reinstatement of Traditional Wooden Windows
- Replacement & Upgrade of Windows, Boxes & Sashes
- Draught-Proofing/Excluding, Renovation, Restoration & Painting
- Double Glazing, Energy Efficient & Other Glass Options
- Bespoke Styling, Paint Colour, Furniture, Security & Timber Options
Why Use Us?
- Workshop, showroom and offices based nearby in Surrey
- Specialists in traditional wooden sash windows
- Bespoke windows and doors built to YOUR specifications
- No quibble after-sale service – 100% satisfaction guarantee
- It’s all us! Manufacturing, fitting, and support – no outsourced work.
About Our Sash & Casement Windows
Our custom sash windows and casement windows include a number of options for the customer including double-glazing, mouldings, window furniture and more. We also repair, restore and draught-proof sash windows in Romsey, Hampshire. Also serving surrounding towns and villages including Shootash, North Baddesley, Chilworth, Wigley, Ampfield, Upton and beyond.
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A little about our service area…
The market town of Romsey can be found in Hampshire. The name came from the germ Rum’s Eg or “Rum’s area surrounded by marsh”. Rum is believed to be an abbreviation of an important person in the town’s history.
The town’s woollen and tunning industry was the primary economic drive of Romsey during the medieval ages and up to the 18th century. The middle of the 18th century saw the shift to other types of enterprises to make up for the shortcoming of the woollen industry. Today, Romsey has downgraded to having only a small-scale manufacturing and servicing industries.
Romsey’s most notable establishment is the Romsey Abbey which is situated in the middle of the town. The abbey started as a benedict nunnery in 907 AD. It was replaced by a stone church in 1000 AD which became a school for children of nobility. The Abbey was further improved from 1120 to 1240 AD where additions to the buildings such as the Nave bays, Lady Chapel and Choir were included. Although the Abbey was damaged due to war and neglect, it is currently intact and is still the largest parish church within Hampshire.