Edwardian Casement Window Restoration | Hammersmith, London

Edwardian Casement Window Repair : Hammersmith, London W14

Sash Windows Berkshire London & South

Casement Window Repair: London W14

This large casement window repair was undertaken by Sash Window Specialist London & South in Hammersmith, West London.  An Edwardian era casement window, with feature lead lights, that had rotten around the bottom and so required a replacement hardwood window sill.  Timber scarf joints were used to repair the mullions and bonded with marine grade epoxy for a watertight long-lasting repair.

Sash Window Specialist provides a comprehensive casement window repair service. Unlike aluminium or uPVC windows a wide range of repairs are still possible with traditional wooden windows. Indeed many that might initially appear to be beyond repair can be preserved and restored to good working order. We are experts at rebuilding rotten casement windows, repairing rot and upgrading the glass.

London Sash Window Specialist provide sash window repair, draught proofing, restoration of existing wooden sash windows, double glazed sash upgrades as well as bespoke timber window replacement throughout London and surrounding areas.

Sash Window Specialist London

Contact Liam today for a friendly chat about your sash window & door renovation and repair requirements.


Mob :  07799 023326

Workshop: 01189 699407

U14 Bound Oak Ind Est. Eversley Road, Reading, Berks. RG2 9PN (By Appointment Only)

Visit London & Berkshire Home Page

Hammersmith, London W14

Hammersmith and Fulham is an inner borough of London, England, part of the historic county of Middlesex. It is bordered by Shepherd’s Bush to the north, Kensington to the east, Chiswick to the west, and Fulham to the south.  Fulham North End was named ‘West Kensington’ in an attempt to move upmarket in the 1870s.

Hammersmith Bridge was first opened in 1827. the first suspension bridge crossing the River Thames. 

The arrival of the railways lead to mass building of housing in the late Victorian era in both Hammersmith and Fulham.  Today the borough is predominantly residential, and 19th-century houses remain common.


Hammersmith Bridge

Period Window Restoration