Westcoast Windows supply their Swedish designed and manufactured composite windows for contemporary home in the South Downs
Westcoast Windows were pleased to work with Cross Construction and BPM Architectural Services on this impressive detached house with a premium finish, set in a 0.9 acre plot near the town of Pulborough.
The accommodation has been designed with maximum flexibility, high quality internal finishes and utilises large glazing areas to take advantage of the natural light and far reaching views of the South Downs.
Internally the double-glazed Classic series composite windows and sliding doors are finished in natural warm wood American white oak, and the low maintenance aluminium exterior is finished in a contemporary RAL 7039 Quartz Grey to complement the brick and wooden cladding. Large composite sliding doors open out on to one of the three Juliette balconies that allow for natural light into the home and expansive views out onto the downs. The project really takes advantage of the wide choice of composite windows that Westcoast Windows manufacture, with virtually every style used in the project.
Westcoast Windows Swedish composite windows and doors are chosen for their stylish, high quality finish, low maintenance and energy efficiency, with U-values low as 1.0 W/m2 K for our triple gazed Design series. The fixed light windows offer an even greater energy efficiency.
For further information about why composite windows are the right choice for your contemporary self-build, read our article: New Year, New Build?
This property is currently being marketed by Batcheller Monkhouse estate agents: http://www.batchellermonkhouse.com/PUL170221
It is also listed on RightMove: http://www.rightmove.co.uk/property-for-sale/property-51098547.html
For further information about Cross Construction visit: www.crossconstruction.co.uk
For further information about BPM Architectural Services visit: www.bpmnet.co.uk
Take a look at our INSPRATION image gallery for more ideas on composite windows for contemporary self build homes.
Images reproduced by kind permission of Batcheller Monkhouse