If your conservatory is off limits for much of the year then a replacement conservatory roof at your Thelwall home will be of huge benefit.
Most conservatories are flawed, the conservatory roof making the room too hot in summer, too cold in winter. A lightweight replacement tiled conservatory roof can change this and more.
At PCL, we have been providing conservatory roof conversions for more than a decade.
We are local manufacturers and installers of tiled replacement conservatory roofs with a number of key benefits.
We believe ours is a roof with benefits both in the short term and long. Immediately, you will see the conservatory transformed into the room it always should have been; that superb year-round space.
Typically this transformation takes just a few days, the old roof removed and recycled, the new one installed. A range of finishing touches can also be applied – spot lighting, sky lights and more to ensure the room is still bright, but also useable.
In the longer term, it becomes an asset, space that can be put to so many uses and a room that adds real value to the property.
One of the key decisions when opting for a roof from PCL is which type of tiles to opt for – don’t worry though, we are always on hand to offer advice.
Both are superb options but there are subtle differences.
Extralight are tiles that are seven times lighter than traditional roofing materials, despite this they can withstand all weather conditions. They come with a 40-year guarantee and are almost maintenance free.
Tapco are made from A-rated fire composite slate and look like real slate – this because they are made from moulds that include the genuine peaks and curves of this superb material.
Further details and images of the tiles in use are shown via the links below.
Please call us on 0800 031 5444 or use our Contact Form.
Thelwall is a suburban village in Warrington, Cheshire, close to Lymm and with access to the M6 motorway.
A fortified village was established at the site in 923AD, this recorded in literature as:
“Kynge Edwarde made a cite at Thelewall in [th]e northe parte of [th]e Marches, nye the water of Mersee, where he put certeyne knyghtes.”—Higden’s Polychronicon
And, in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle: “A.D. 923. This year went King Edward with an army, late in the harvest, to Thelwall; and ordered the borough to be repaired, and inhabited, and manned. And he ordered another army also from the population of Mercia, the while he sat there to go to Manchester in Northumbria, to repair and to man it. This year died Archbishop Plegmund; and King Reynold won York.”
Thelwall is now perhaps most famous for the Thelwall Viaduct, carrying traffic on the M6 over the Manchester Ship canal. Actually two separate bridges, this impressive example of engineering includes one span of 336 feet.