Traditional Wood Sliding Sash & Casement Window Services in Walton-Upon-Thames, KT12
Installation, Replacement & Upgrade Specialists for over 15 Years
NOT IN WALTON-UPON-THAMES? We also cover Molesey, Surbiton, Long Ditton, Shepperton, Sunbury-on-Thames, Hersham 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 Guildford
- 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 Walton-Upon-Thames, Surrey. Also serving surrounding towns and villages including Molesey, Surbiton, Long Ditton, Shepperton, Sunbury-on-Thames, Hersham and beyond.
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A little about our service area…
Walton-on-Thames is a town situated on the River Thames to the South West of London in Surrey. There are lovely walking and running routes with the Thames Path National Trail following the river and giving the area a leafy feel.
The name “Walton” is as obvious as names comes, simply being the Anglo-Saxon word for ‘Briton settlement’. The area was first identified by William Camden, as a place where Julius Caesar forded the River Thames on his second invasion of the British Isles. In keeping with its ancient ties, there exists an odd relic which is held in the town’s church, which mentioned Jerome K Jerome’s classic ‘Three Men in a Boat’.
The area also played a role in World War One, with troops from New Zealand hospitalised in the former Mount Felix House. And two decades later, during the Second World War, the area was widely bombed by the Luftwaffe due to the close proximity of an ammunitions factory at nearby Brooklands. This is all in the past though, and today the area has a thriving community, home to keen cyclists and weekend aquatic activities.