Though it may feel counterintuitive to sleep with your bedroom door closed at night, UL’s Close Before You Doze campaign suggests otherwise. According to their research, doing so reduces oxygen use for fire and gives more time for escape should an incident arise in the home.
Solid wood bedroom doors have long been regarded as an elegant yet practical addition to any interior space. Offering various species and tinted stain options, solid wood interior doors allow you to design the door that suits your personal style and needs perfectly. Plus, wood interior doors are strong enough to withstand wear-and-tear from children accidentally running into them when closing bedroom doors, while offering more natural look when used inside other rooms.
PVC offers an economical yet simple solution if you’re in search of something durable. Not only is it heatproof, but its designs and textures allow it to fit seamlessly with many decor. Plus, its easy maintenance make cleaning much simpler than with wood; plus it doesn’t swell or lose shape over time!
Finding the ideal PVC door material for your bedroom door is of vital importance. Look for thermal resistance properties when searching for PVC door models; this will help reduce energy use during both winter and summer seasons and bring down electricity bills accordingly.
uPVC is constructed with impact modifiers, heat stabilisers and fillers formulated to provide excellent durability in terms of shocks and banging resistance. Furthermore, it’s highly water-resistant which makes it suitable for bathrooms and kitchens, plus being free from salts, acids or bases makes it safer for the environment and healthier for your family’s health. Plus uPVC’s lead-free nature also adds another benefit.
Panel doors are composed of vertical wooden stiles called stiles and horizontal wooden rails known as rails, connected by stiles. Any gaps between stiles and rails, known as mullions, are filled with panels which may either lie flat against or protrude above them on the door itself. Doors may feature multiple sections connected by muntins or bars to give the appearance of more depth within each panel. Furthermore, their stile and rail frames typically include decorative trim known as “sticking.” This door can be finished in various profiles from square to ogee and beveled, and features from one to six panels. Simple stiles and rails can create simple frames while more elaborate arrangements may include grids of mullions and muntins for additional decoration.