Whether you live in the north of England or down south in London, having a conservatory can greatly improve not only the look but the value of your house. Create extra living space without compromising on style.
These are the 7 most common types of conservatory, giving you an idea to help you choose the perfect addition to your home.
A Victorian-style conservatory is one of the most popular types of conservatory. It is quite popular because it suits all types of house styles. The look is captivating because of the exquisite rounded effect created by its corrugated roof and multi-faceted end wall.
The Victorian conservatory comprises either three or five facets, whichever one, your conservatory will look elegant and pleasing to the eye.
Edwardian conservatories create that classic feel of the Victorian conservatory, giving you more vacant space. It is ideal for those seeking an uncomplicated design of a conservatory as it is created using symmetrical shapes.
Perfect for a variety of purposes including dining rooms, utility rooms, or even offices. The ridged roof combined with a rectangular base can be incorporated into many homes, traditional and modern alike.
A perfect addition to any modern house as the roof meets a gable end resulting in clean bold lines. The Edwardian Gable Conservatory gives your home a grand appearance with the roof meeting in the middle creating a triangle-like effect. It also enhances the bright atmosphere with the glass walls and roof allowing as much available light to shine through.
Great for high-ceiling homes, the gable conservatory combines both function and form, with its high vault roof for light and its unique sloping top for an elegant structure. Choosing this type of conservatory will surely give your home a sense of comfort.
Is your house restricted by height? The low-pitched roof on the lean-to conservatory is a great choice for bungalows or other terraced properties. The sloped roof also allows rain to glide off it easily and gives it the appearance of leaning on the house.
The lean-to-conservatory design falls into two main styles, one that is full glass and another with dwarf walls and glass. The dwarf walls could go with the red brick of your home, or enjoy the prepossessing sight of your garden with the glass conservatory.
A combination of the above conservatories makes this ideal to fit the size and shape of your property. Hence the name, there are 4 different designs for this type of conservatory. The structure of this type of conservatory is designed to make a relaxed area for your home.
The P-shaped conservatory is a consolidation of the Victorian conservatory and the lean-to. It has a beautiful and unique build making the lean-to part great for use as a kitchen and the larger Victorian-style section good for a dining area.
An Orangery is a type of conservatory which is like an additional room to the house with solid walls and glass on the sides. The orangery was originally used in the 17th century for growing citrus trees, hence the name. Today, it can be used for more practical uses as lights can be also fitted to the ceiling. It is a more comfortable option if you are thinking of adding space to your property.
The design of the orangery could be used to add to an existing room in the house such as the living room or dining area. Whatever the need for extra space, the orangery will create a relaxed atmosphere in your home.
Revamp your dwelling by choosing this highly insulated conservatory. Try customising the off-the-wall conservatory to your liking by adding sliding doors or taking the glass panels to ground level. Or if you want a more insulated extension to optimize comfort levels, construct a low wall that matches the bricks of your house. With an off-the-wall conservatory, you will be spoilt for choice when it comes to the lower portion as you can even have opaque panels matching the material of the frame.
Whichever type of conservatory you choose, a sense of grandeur will surely enter your home.