Totali Timber Solutions has launched a campaign urging installers to specify British manufactured, timber sash windows and casement windows and with it is offering an impressive 4 week lead time for their range of premium products.
While some companies have sought to reduce costs through moving their timber manufacturing overseas, Totali believe that premium timber sash windows should be made in the UK with skilled and time served craftsmen. They can also boast a range of spiral sprung or traditional cords and weights operating mechanisms, along with a number of other key features on their Renaissance timber sash windows.
The Renaissance spiral spring timber sash window has the advantage that it fits directly between the window reveals and does not need to be fitted in check. Gone are the associated draughts with a traditional sash window as the Renaissance range includes several concealed gaskets, which provide excellent wind and weather tightness and is available with either contemporary or classic styling features.
The Renaissance 127 has been specifically designed for the historic market including listed properties and incorporates single glazing for period aesthetics. Second in the range is the Renaissance 147, which is ideally suited for the replacement of existing single glazed sash windows and incorporates a slim-line double glazed unit for improved thermal performance. Completing the range is the Renaissance 167, which is a high performance sash window that’s perfectly suited for new build or more modern situations and is glazed with a 24mm double glazed unit as standard.
Based near Leeds, West Yorkshire, Totali manufacture and supply timber, aluminium and hybrid windows, doors, orangeries and roof lanterns.
Jason Carey, managing director of Totali Timber Solutions comments: ‘Our range of Renaissance sash windows are unsurpassed in the timber market and are manufactured in the UK with a short 4 week lead time. Their proven design stems from the work my Father did, along with Gary Fox and Gary Chatwood and it still remains a benchmark in the timber industry today.’