Window Options

Awning Window

conservatory awning windows An awning window is a common form of ventilation. Awning windows are hinged at the top, crank out, and can be left open during light rain showers. Any water that falls on the glass runs down the glass but does not enter the conservatory.

Pivot Window

conservatory pivot windowsPivot windows project to the exterior and interior of a room, but require less space in one direction, allowing for large, open spaces. Pivot windows can pivot from the left, right, or center and can feature decorative interior and exterior grids.

Hopper Windowconservatory hopper window

A hopper window is typically used above a door or window. A transom can operate as a hopper window, as it tilts inward, hinged at the bottom. This window brings ventilation into the conservatory.

Casement Window

conservatory casement windowsA casement window hinges on the left or right, and moves outward with a crank handle. Casements typically provide superior ventilation compared to awnings.

Tilt Turn Window

conservatory tilt turn windowsA tilt turn window has a “dual action” operation. The unit opens outward, like a casement and tilts inward at the top, like a hopper. This window style is ideal for second floor applications, where cleaning windows from the outside presents a challenge.

Transom Window

conservatory transom windowsA transom window is located above a door or window. Transoms are typically fixed, but can include operable sections in some cases. Grids are often added to the transom for a decorative appearance, or the glass can be etched with a pattern.