What types of conservatories are best for space?

For a very large and imposing style of conservatory, you should look at the T-shape. It has a versatile floor space that’s good for many uses.

There’s a central projection that might be Edwardian, Victorian or Georgian. You’ll need a larger property because of the proportions needed for a T-shape.

For those on a smaller budget requiring just a little extra space or a sun room, a traditional or lean-to conservatory can offer great value.
Ultimately, which style of conservatory you plump for will come down to personal taste, what you need it for and the style of your home.

T-shape conservatories are a mix of a copule or more other designs, such as lean-to and Edwardian, genrally rectangular with the projecting section palece generally towrads the centre.

Conservatories design options.

Conservtories for extra property spaceYou can get them made form hardwoods, such as oak, but it could be a little pricey. ALuminium is another option, but this could also be at the upper end of the prices bracket. UPVC comes somewhere in the middle closely foolowed by engineered timebrs in terms of prices. – to learn more take a look at this ultimate guide to prices.

Many owners elect to go with a fully double glazed roof, but that is not compulsory, you could look at having the roof tiled or slated. Concrete tiles (like on your house roof) can be a bit unsightly and “clunky”, but new tiling systems made from synthetic materials are very lightweight and attractive – even simulating wooden shingle tiles. You can get them in a rage of colours (Tapco are a popular manufacturer).

Colur is also an option, clearly you can paint or stain wooden conservatories, but did you know that there are over 100 colours for aluminium and around 20 differet shades for UPVC conservatories?

Conservtories for extra property space
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