Exterior Storm Windows & Interior Panels

Thinking about adding storm windows, outside or as interior panels?

Do your prime windows need protection? Are you interested in acoustical glazing for sound dampening?

Here’s our curated selection of pertinent articles. This material comes from Old-House Journal and Traditional Building magazines, and includes stories by window experts.

Choices go well beyond the triple-track aluminum storms of the mid-20th century. Exterior secondary glazing, including sashes that can be opened and closed, are joined by interior glazing panels that attach by compression-fit gasket, clips, or magnets. Glazing is available in glass, acrylic, polycarbonate, and specialties that reduce UV light or dampen sound. Some manufacturers offer products approved by historic district commissions and the National Park Service. Allied Window offers “invisible” storm windows even for shaped openings or windows with bent glass.

Added Glazing in the Context of Saving Old Windows

How to Weatherize Your Windows

Busting the Myths of Replacement Windows

Advantages of Interior “Storm” Windows

Case Study: Interior Inserts in an 18th-century House

Added Glazing for Effective Soundproofing

Suppliers: A comprehensive list of storm/screen window mfrs.

Suppliers: A directory of companies aimed at the commercial and professional market

Window Problem Solvers for Old-House Retrofits & Add-ons

Glossary of windows

Further Reading:

Window Types: A Glossary

Window Sash Clinic

How Transom Windows Work

Restoring Casement Windows

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