Traditional Wood Sliding Sash & Casement Window Services in Fordingbridge, SP6
Installation, Replacement & Upgrade Specialists
NOT IN FORDINGBRIDGE? We also cover Burgate, Stuckton, Frogham, Hyde, Hungerford, North Gorley, Bickton, Alderholt, Sandleheath 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 Fordingbridge, Hampshire. Also serving surrounding towns and villages including Burgate, Stuckton, Frogham, Hyde, Hungerford, North Gorley, Bickton, Alderholt, Sandleheath and beyond.
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A little about our service area…
The town of Fordingbridge is in Hampshire’s New Forest District. It is one of the town which the Avon Valley Path crosses. The path starts from the Salisbury Cathedral and ends in Christchurch Priory.
The town’s name was based on the first Great Bridge which was erected during the mediaeval era. The bridge itself is one of the town’s major landmarks which contains several notable arches. It can be seen by the large riverside park in town. The bridge was built sometime before 1252 which was the year bailiff received a grant of toll in order to repair it. Throughout history, many people have crossed it to enter and exit town.
The town contains a number of historical buildings such as the Alderholt Mill. It was erected in the 14th century and had stopped in 1947. However, the mill was fully restored in 1987 which allowed it to continue producing flour. It is currently a bed and breakfast establishment which also provides bread made from its own milled flour.