Factory full of frames + more

Finished Product, Work in progress

Well i keep getting emails and cold calls saying i need to update my website.  yet it seems to be doing ok.

Today i thought id post a couple of photos of our factory floor, a sash i re-beaded this morning and a close up of a lift up window – you get to see the beautiful grain of cedar up close.  lucky you.

this sash with grey glass was originally putty glazed. client asked to remove the putty and rebead with custom bevelled beads. much easier to paint.

all the frames stacked up to give some workspace for more.

close up of a single hung lift up window. inside view (you see the sash lift handle) and double glazed. You can see the finish of the cedar timber is very beautiful.

Still here – 2019 kicking on

Finished Product, Uncategorized, Work in progress

Well late december on the very last job for the year i managed to cut my hand (snapped razer blade).  An operation, a cast and some nerve damage was my end of year.  However i am mostly mended and we have been back at TWM since early Jan. Although we make aluminium, it is the timber side which is very busy at the moment.

gluding up timbers to make a gate

Some of this work is headed for rural SA, and into Victoria.  As the years go by we are finding that we are doing more work for interstate clients as well.

peter. production manager, son of the boss – George.

🙂

Timber install photos

Finished Product

Last week we pulled out the old rotten windows in a lovely sun room. the floor was hand made parquetry, truly time-consuming to make.

We replaced the frames with new cedar frames. This time with no colonial bars, and increased the glass from 3mm float, to 6.38 clear comfort plus Low-E glass.

Random bits n pieces

Work in progress

I’ve been pretty slack posting new bits n pieces up.

too much to do!

new window made basedon old broken one. quite ugly but who are we to decide. it also has pink glass for it.

double glazed cedar lift up windows.

cedar sliding door

sash rails being prepared for assembly. all those round bits on the end become the sash horns. photo’d in black and white for a change