Home Remodeling Corvallis OR

Local resource for window installation in Corvallis. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to home improvement centers and window contractors, as well as advice and content on windows and insulation.

Pioneer Door Co
(541) 758-2400
PO Box 1141
Corvallis, OR

Data Provided By:
Bashful Bob's
(541) 752-7922
550 SW 7th Street
Corvallis, OR

Data Provided By:
Interior Technology Inc
(503) 643-9480
6775 SW 111th Ave Ste 10
Beaverton, OR

Data Provided By:
Trents Floors To Go
(541) 573-6107
458 North Broadway Avenue
Burns, OR
Services
Window Treatment, Carpet Installation, Hardwood Floor Installtion, Contractor, Floors
Hours
Saturday's By Appointment only.

Budget Blinds of Bend, OR
(866) 839-4770
17146 Blue Heron Dr
Bend, OR

Data Provided By:
Budget Blinds of Corvallis
(866) 839-4770
425 SW Madison Ave, Ste H
Corvallis, OR

Data Provided By:
Garage Door Sales
(800) 737-7817
1673 SE East Devils Lake Rd
Lincoln City, OR

Data Provided By:
Budget Blinds of Beaver Creek
(866) 839-4770
14301 S W Benchview Terrace
Tigard, OR

Data Provided By:
Town & Country Glass
(503) 284-5277
9427 Southeast Sun Crest Drive
Happy Valley, OR
 
Home Visions West
(503) 640-1700
272 S.W. Baseline
Hillsboro, OR
 
Data Provided By:

Remodeleze.com – Home Remodeling Made Easy

Did you know that window and door replacements are the most common remodeling project in the United States today? That’s right. More people upgrade their windows than any other home improvement project. And while there are plenty of articles about choosing the right windows and getting a greener, more energy-efficient home through better quality window insulation, there’s something you should consider before you even think about the windows
themselves… and that’s the locations and sizes of the windows in your home.

Window placement might sound trivial, but it actually makes a big difference in the air circulation of your home, and therefore in your energy efficiency.

Where to Put Windows for Best Cross Breeze & Energy Savings

The first thing you should know is that longer windows (windows that come lower to the ground) will typically give you better airflow through your home than shorter ones. A tall window is more efficient than a wide one, when it comes to air flow. Secondly, casement windows have more usable space because you can get airflow from the entire window. A typical double-hung window will only allow you to use about half of the window to increase the airflow in your home.

But it’s the placement of your windows that really counts. When remodeling your home, try to position your windows in a diagonal fashion (relative to each other). This gives you maximum air flow. Having windows directly across from each other limits th...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Remodeleze.com