From coastline to countryside, Taunton to Bournemouth and Exeter to Truro, our Surveyors James & Steve cover plenty of miles in this sunny part of England, visiting homeowners to advise the best way to restore or replace their timber sash windows.
With a mixture of farms, small villages and seaside resorts we see a range of timber windows, all dealing with extreme weather conditions that usually need a bit of TLC (timber loving care) – which is where we come in!
Equipped with their timber window knowledge, James & Steve are on hand to help you with your sash or casement window project. They will pop round to survey your windows and discuss the options available to you, arming you with all the information you need to make an informed decision that suits you and your home.
Services we provide:
Our South West team cover far and wide, so you’ll see our vans in Exeter, Exmouth, Tiverton, Plymouth, Ivybridge, Looe, Torquay, Kingsbridge, Teignmouth, Newton Abbot, Penzance, Truro, Falmouth, Taunton, Minehead, Burnham-on-Sea, Salisbury, Andover, Bridport, Weymouth, Lyme Regis, Bournemouth, Christchurch, Poole and other surrounding areas.
Get in touch to arrange your free, no-obligation survey with James & Steve.
t: 0800 0277 454
From terrace house to manor house, restoration to full replacements, one window or a thousand, we can help. Get in touch with our friendly team today.
Plymouth High School for Girls appointed Devon Contractors to carry out a project converting an empty hall into an award-winning library and Ventrolla were recommended to refurbish the windows.
Ventrolla refurbished seven windows, five of which were fitted with special acoustic glass to keep external noise to a minimum and the library as quiet as possible.
Partnering with Transition Newton Abbot (TNA) Energy Group, Newton Abbot Town Hall and Museum, a listed building, underwent an energy assessment to discover areas that needed improvement – one of which was the sash windows.
With strong green credentials, Ventrolla was appointed to tackle 13 timber vertical sliding sash windows which had been identified as one of the main culprits of heat loss.