Liniar Conservatory Roof System
The Liniar roof is one of the most innovative products on the market. Designed to look fantastic in any of the standard shapes of Victorian, Edwardian, Lean To, P-Shape and also as a bespoke shape of your choosing to suit any property. The Liniar roof incorporates a range of market leading features such as the full length anti slip glazing retainer ensures that both slippage and leaks are a thing of the past, whilst it’s fully adjustable manufacturing features enables an installer to make it absolutely perfect on site.
The Liniar conservatory roof is a PVCu complete system that is capable of creating almost any roof design imaginable. As the roof is of such an innovative design it has fewer component parts meaning you save time on every installation safe in the knowledge that you will have no remedial call backs.
Benefits of a Liniar Roof
- 3 to 5 day turnaround (Dependant on roof style)
- Same day quote response
- Tie bars and box gutters fully pre-fabricated
- Free onsite survey assistance (On request)
- Free first fix assistance (On request)
- Free no obligation quotes
- Delivery to mainland UK
If you are looking for a company to meet your supply requirements at a competitive price contact us now on 0191 414 2901
Lean-To Conservatory Roof
The lean-to conservatory, also known as the Georgian, works well on a budget and offers one of the simplest conservatory solutions, especially where space is limited.
With clean lines that provide a contemporary look, a lean-to is popular choice for homeowners who prefer an understated design. Whether traditional or contemporary, this style is ideal for homes with limited space under the eaves, because the pitch on a lean-to roof can vary to suit requirements. A shallow pitch is ideal for bungalows, with steeper versions perfect for terraced houses.
The simple shape of a lean-to conservatory allows for maximum space whilst maximising natural light into the space.
Edwardian Conservatory Roof
The Edwardian conservatory is similar to the Victorian, although its main difference is its square or rectangular shape. This style offers a light and airy space, whilst offering more subtle lines than the elaborate Victorian option.
It’s square or rectangular shape is ideal for furnishing internally, leaving no wasted space, and has a high sloping roof which provides an impressive, vaulted look. Originally built on homes in the 18th and early 19th centuries, the style has been replicated on many modern properties since.
Its imposing style and finishing touches will allow homeowners to maximise floor space and living areas whilst maintaining character and traditional appeal.
Victorian Conservatory Roof
The Victorian is one of the most popular conservatory styles and adds traditional elegance to any home, whether it’s a new build or period property. When people think of conservatories, more often than not it will be the Victorian that springs to mind.
The Victorian conservatory style consists of a bay front, a steeply pitched roof and ornate ridge details. This style comprises the three-facet, which features a bay front and three main windows at wide angles, or the five-facet which also has a bay front but five main windows – both enable homeowners to create a spacious room with a pleasant appearance.
Attractive and versatile, a Victorian conservatory can be designed to suit the space available – from a large garden to just a small patio.
Gable End Conservatory Roof
Gable end conservatories feature a traditional apex pitched roof combined with a striking front elevation and fully glazed right up to the apex.
Square or rectangular in style, gable end conservatories offers a significant amount of space with a feeling of height and the gable front adds style and maximises natural light. Ideal for capturing period, the gable style is reminiscent of the opulent orangeries and conservatories of a bygone age.
Featuring stylish front elevations with windows that extend to the apex, a gable end conservatory offers homeowners a stately grandeur perfect for period properties.
Bespoke Conservatory Roof
A bespoke conservatory offers the ultimate in flexibility by combining styles to fit the shape your home or garden requires.
Combining a mix of Edwardian or Victorian styles, a bespoke conservatory is ideal for creating a space that can extend in different directions, enabling the generation of two separate living areas. A major advantage of this type of conservatory is its ability to add much needed space without taking up too much of the garden.
Our conservatory roofs are fully energy efficient achieving a maximum U value of 0.18 W/m2K. This enables a conservatory to be used as an extra living space all-year round. Keeping it cool in the summer and warm in winter. Our conservatory roofs are also fully approved by the LABC Local Authority Building Control and fully guaranteed.
To comply with part L of the building regulations 2010, all roofs to rooms (except those in unheated buildings) should be thermally insulated to a maximum U-value of 0.18 W/m²K.
The building as a whole must be structurally sound. Any alterations that affect the original structure must be carefully considered. The foundations must be checked to ensure their suitability for an increased loading. The conservatory window framework must be assessed also and the new roof structure must be proven to be structurally sound.
Where windows, roof windows, rooflights or doors are to be provided, reasonable provision in normal cases would be the installation of draught-proofed units whose performance is no worse than given in the table below.
In addition, insulated cavity closers should be installed where appropriate. Where the replacement windows are unable to meet the requirements listed in the table because of the need to maintain the external appearance of the façade of the character of the building, replacement windows should meet a centre pane U-value of 1.2W/m²K, or single glazing should be supplemented with low-e secondary glazing. In this latter case, the weather stripping should be on the secondary glazing to minimise condensation risk between the primary and secondary glazing.