From smooth curves to modern angles, Pella of Plattsburgh offers you a seemingly unending amount of design choices to make a unique look. Specialty window styles add individuality and sophistication to your design. Also, they feature distinctive hardware inspired by fine homes around the world.
Specialty windows in the Pella® Architect Series® ReserveTM line are presented in a host of exterior colors and wood finishes with a variety of grille patterns for Plattsburgh-area homeowners.
Specialty Casement Windows
French Casement Window
French casement windows have two sashes that crank open for dual ventilation and can offer you a wide-open view. Our foldaway casement cranks are able to stay clear of roomside window treatments, and together, the sashes firmly lock with a single handle.
Push-Out Casement Windows
Push-out casement windows function with a turn of a handle and a gentle push. Our traditional-style, push-out casement windows come with wide, wood sash frames and historical stays that hold windows open wide. The contemporary version is created with a narrower frame to complement the style of the existing windows styles.
Push-Out French Casement Windows
Push-out French casement windows have dual sashes that swing open from the middle with a gentle push and offer an unobstructed view. They're made with matching handles; traditional wide, wood sash frames; and historical stays that hold them in place while open.
In-Swing Casement Windows
In-swing casement windows open inward, as opposed to outward. All you have to do is turn the handle and pull. They’re great for spots where a swing-out sash can get in the way, for instance above a flower box.
In-Swing French Casement Windows
In-swing French casement windows feature dual sashes that open inward. Unlike typical two-wide casement windows, these windows provide an unobstructed view.
With European styling, tilt-turn windows give you dual functionality. The sash opens on two sides for more airflow. The handle can be turned 90 degrees to tilt the window inward for the most breeze. A 180-degree turn of the handle tilts the sash inside to vent from the top.
Hopper windows are comparable to awning windows, but they vent at the top and open inward, instead of outward. Hopper windows are typically put in over doors and other windows to allow for extra light and ventilation.