What could you do with an extra room? The possibilities are endless with a beautifully designed Conservatories.
A well-planned Conservatory can act as a bridge between your home and garden, maximising the feeling of space you experience inside, while introducing an attractive yet practical feature to the grounds of your home.
Make the most of the natural light all year round, enjoy the feeling of al-fresco dining even when the weather is inclement and feel closer to nature without leaving the house. Modern day ventilation and heating mean you can enjoy a conservatory’s warmth and views even during the long winter months.
We can guide you through style options, from traditional Victorian and Edwardian inspired Conservatories designs to bespoke, modern looks, tailored to contemporary homes.
With a variety of colour and woodgrain finishes available, the perfect match to your home could be just a conversation away.
Please click on the the different conservatory types below for further information
Combining a mix of lean-to and Victorian styles, a ‘P-shape’ Conservatory is the ideal choice for larger Conservatories. By blending two styles into one you can create a Conservatory big enough to offer two separate living areas – e.g. a dining room and living room.
A P-shape is ideal for creating maximum space whilst maintaining a sense of proportion with your house. The Victorian section helps to create the P-shape that gives this style its name and can be built as either a 3 or 5 panel design.
Should you find that a P-Shape or Combination Conservatory still does not provide the unique design solution you are looking for, we can also create a totally bespoke Conservatory tailored to your own specific needs.
Called either the Edwardian or Georgian, this style of Conservatory is similar to the Victorian. The main difference is that they are flat fronted where-as the Victorian has an angular front. Representing a perfect marriage of form and function, they also tend to be more understated – making them the ideal choice if you do not wish to detract from the visual impact of the main property.
Edwardian conservatories offer a clean and simple look with strong bold lines. The full square corners on the Edwardian style maximise the interior floor area as opposed to the more rounded corners associated with a Victorian.
Few Conservatories are more imposing or enjoy a profound sense of presence than the Gable End. A style that works especially well with older properties, these Conservatories have a square floor plan. In addition, and unlike the Georgian/Edwardian or the Victorian, they also have a vertical rather than sloping front roof section, this maximises the feeling of light and space inside.
The authentic, elegant Victorian glasshouse – a Gable-End Conservatory has a sense of architectural grandeur and offers a light and airy design which makes excellent use of available floor space and provides additional head room.
The original, timeless styling of a classical Victorian Conservatory to give a touch of elegance to your home!
A Victorian Conservatory can be distinguished by its steeply pitched roof and its use of ornate detailing along the roof’s centre apex (called the ridge). Typically, Victorian Conservatories have 3 or 5 panel facets.
An essentially English design that incorporates a multi-faceted bay end for superb all-round views. In effect, a Victorian Conservatory is much like an Edwardian Conservatory but with one end which incorporates angled or curved facets. This is the most popular style of Conservatory and has distinguishing architectural features such as a steeply pitched roof and ornate ridge details.
Lean-To Conservatories are usually rectangular with a roof that leans on to the main property. They have clean, simple lines giving them a modern, uncomplicated look and making them suitable for a wide range of house styles.
Often referred to as a Sunroom, Garden Room or Mediterranean, Lean-To Conservatories bring a taste of the Mediterranean to your home. Traditional or contemporary, this style is ideal for properties with limited space under the eaves or an awkward area in which to fit a Conservatory. The pitch of the roof is variable, so that a shallow pitch could fit under a low bungalow roof, whilst a steeper pitch would match the roof of a terraced house.