Sourcing and supplying of finishing products to the constructor

Window sub-cills and surrounds

Set into window reveals, usually with jamb support pads, known in the trade as 'stooling', sub cills are used to sit on the horizontal brickwork across the window opening on which the timber frame of the window is seated. The weathered nose is intended to throw rain and snow away from the building outer leaf end would have a water drip cut in underneath the nosing and a water bar groove (optional) cut into the seating on which the window frame sits.

Window surrounds manufactured with various materials including that of natural and reconstituted stone are used to take the place of standard brickwork or blockwork reveals.

Window cills New window surrounds produced to replicate existing stone surrounds on the original building. Comprises of cill, head, jambs (made up of a series of jamb blocks) and mullions which separate the multiple window openings.

Cider House, Shackleford
Decorative window surround detailing Decorative finishes produced in exterior grade plaster and face fixed to the window surround to replicate existing old build detail.

Little Venice, London
Cills Deep weathered cills take up the greater width of brickwork to window opening.
Bay cills, mitred to follow the splay angle
Stooled cill and arched surround
Chuch cills, detail
Church cills have heavy duty stooling to take brickwork
Site by Netistix