Is your home in need of a facelift? How about an upgrade in energy savings and performance? There are various areas in the home where energy can escape and cost homeowners a considerable amount of money. Locating the points of energy loss is critical to saving energy, and windows are one of the biggest culprits.
Before you rush out and put in an order for your new upgrade, there are several things that you need to consider. There are various aesthetic and energy saving options to consider, and these options will help you get the most out of your return on investment (ROI):
While new window installation can certainly help you lower energy bills, the reality is that low quality options won’t help with stretching your energy dollars. Your new window products must contain energy saving features that are proven to lower energy costs by up to $465 per year—and you’ll find it all with our UniShield® glass packages.
UniShield® glass is exclusive to UWD, and it incorporates all of the energy saving features required to keep your home more comfortable while saving money. One of these features includes argon and krypton gas—gases that are denser than air and keep your home warmer in the winter and cooler in the summer.
Low-e glazing is also applied to the glass to help control infrared energy in the home. Lastly, homeowners can choose between dual or triple pane glass to increase the overall efficiency of the window.
One of the best benefits of windows is that they save energy while making your home look more beautiful. Universal Windows Direct offers an extensive selection of aesthetic styles and options, including double hung, slider, casement, garden, bay and bow, and specialty shaped.
Furthermore, you can add extra charm to your home by using decorative upgrades, including decorative glass and grids. This will give your home extra personality and flair, whether your style is modern, traditional, or somewhere in between.
When you’re ready to improve your home with quality home improvement products, contact UWD for your no-obligation estimate.