Posted by & filed under Windows .

It’s that time of year again Ontario! As the leaves keep falling and temperatures keep plummeting, the chill is beginning to turn into cold days and even colder nights.

nice windows in living room with tall ceiling


As the first snow of the season hits, there is pressure to get the home prepared for the coming frigid season with blistering winds, hail, sleet and snow. One of the most critical parts of the house to get ready for winter weather is the windows! Since windows interrupt the continuous structure of dwellings walls, it makes sense that they are one of the main perpetrators of letting cold in, so being prepared is necessary to minimize drafts entering the house.

There are several methods to reduce the amount of a cold a window lets into the house. They include rubber weather sealing, insulation film, and adding heavy curtains to a window, but there are many other methods which are listed below.

Here are some steps you can follow as you’re examining your windows:

  • A true and tried method of testing for drafts is the candle test. Just hold a lit candle or a lighter close to the area where you suspect the cold air is coming from outside.
  • Inspect the caulking on the outside of the window. A broken seal can be one of the most significant contributing factors to heat loss in your home. It is also one of the cheapest and easiest fixes.
  • Examine the quality of weather stripping. It is crucial in ensuring high energy efficiency inoperable windows. Hung and slider windows wear the weatherstripping down faster than other units, so pay extra attention there.
  • Check windows for ease of operation. Make sure all the cranks, handles and latches work correctly. You shouldn’t be straining to open or close any of your units.
  • Ensure the healthiness of your frames. Temperature changes can cause warpage and deterioration, especially in older windows. Pay close attention to corners and joints.
  • See through the glass. Broken or cracked panes mean the unit isn’t airtight anymore. This is more than just an aesthetic issue and should be addressed as soon as possible.
  • Monitor humidity levels in your home. Warm air contains more moisture than cold air. Your windows are more likely to get condensation in the winter time. Turning your thermostat down just a couple of degrees can help prevent condensation without sacrificing the comfort.

Repair First

Ordinarily, having one or two of these problems doesn’t mean that your windows need to be replaced and the fix is often cheap and easy. What you need to be more concerned about is the longevity and efficiency of your units, so if you check them regularly and fix them before the problems accumulate, you’re ahead of the game. If you’ve had your Canadian windows for several years, it’s good advice to inspect them at least twice a year to ensure their longevity and efficiency.

Be Prepared

With winter ready to hit us again in Ontario with a mighty force, remember that your Canadian windows are a long-term investment, so you want to be confident that they are ready for what lies ahead.

If you’re thinking of replacing, new vinyl windows are the perfect solution. They are the ideal material for frame and window hardware because it is virtually unaffected by the elements. Vinyl parts don’t deteriorate or rot over time, and most damaged hardware can be repaired piece by piece without needing to replace the entire unit.

Posted by & filed under Windows .

If you know winter, you likely know condensation on windows. What seems to be a never-ending cold weather problem, can be reduced, avoided or even remedied.

woman wiping off window condensation


Condensation on windows can cause ice build up on the inside of your house, water damage on that area where water pools and if not cleaned up on a regular basis, mold. Nobody wants black mold growing on their windows, but the seemingly never-ending task of drying those windows up doesn’t sound like a very good solution either. Finding ways to avoid this problem or at least reduce it, is a much more sensible idea.

Modern windows, old windows, small windows, big windows. They all can suffer from condensation during the cold winter months. But what causes all this moisture to be attracted to our windows? There is likely more than one cause of condensation on your windows.

Excessive moisture in the air of your home can cause condensation on your windows. But that moisture typically shows itself in the winter because of the window, in the winter, is colder than the air, creating dew or condensation on the windows. Certain factors can make the problem of condensation even greater. Consider these tips to reduce condensation on your windows this winter.

Reduce Humidity in you Home

Consider using a dehumidifier in the home. Reducing the moisture will reduce the condensation. For some, however, winter can be a dry season, and the thought of further reducing the moisture in the air is not a good option.

Airflow and Window Condensation

Don’t isolate your windows by keeping them covered up. Keeping them covered throughout the day and night will only add to the condensation. Open the blinds and curtains to allow proper air flow. This will ensure that warmer air is always present to bring up the temperature of those windows. Without the drastic difference in air temperature between the air and the window glass, condensation is less likely to form or can be greatly reduced.

A Good Seal on your Windows

Newer windows suffer from condensation less because they are typically better quality. Old windows sweat like nobody’s business. A proper seal can make all the difference. If new windows aren’t in the budget, consider caulking the old ones. This will help reduce condensation.

There are also some very simple and economical things that can be done to reduce condensation on your windows. Avoid drying clothes indoors. Always use a fan while cooking and bathing. Do not dry wood indoors and remember, the better the circulation in your home, the better your condensation problem will be.

If you have condensation on your windows, it’s important to keep them clean and dry as much as possible. This will avoid a mold problem on top of your condensation problem.

Condensation on windows is often a seasonal problem. Mold is never a good thing, and when condensation is kept in check, there will be no worry of it.

If your windows are old, and you feel you are losing a lot of heat through them, contact Jans Awning Products in Burlington, Ontario today. We sell and install high-quality windows and service Burlington, Dundas, Oakville, Hamilton, and Ancaster.

Posted by & filed under North Star Windows, Windows .

Windows are one of the most noticeable features of your home. Although your house can’t speak, they can provide you with some hints that something is not right and you should listen carefully. Windows that are more than a few decades old may be telling you that it’s time to consider replacing them.

vinyl windows


Well maintained windows can last twenty years or more, but there are many factors at play for their lifespan, such as the part of the country where the windows reside. Windows in British Columbia will have a different lifespan than those living in Ontario where severe winter weather takes its toll on our home’s exterior.

Here are a few things to be on the lookout for regarding the need to replace your old windows with newer, more energy efficient units.

Warped, damaged or broken windows

Sometimes, you can repair a window if it has a minor problem, such as installing new weatherstripping. However, if it is damaged, warped, the window sash or frame is broken; replacing is the preferred option to making a repair, even if the window is still operable. A warped, damaged or broken window can easily fog up, become drafty, stick when you try to open or close it, and may even refuse to stay open and fall back down.

Reduce your energy bill

Although windows do provide some heat during the winter months by allowing sunlight to filter inside, drafty windows operate in the opposite manner. Drafty windows can result in your energy bills increasing to 10%-25% higher, according to

With energy costs high, particularly in Ontario, you will want to do everything that you can to reduce your utility bills. By replacing old windows with energy efficient ones, you will reduce not only your heating cost but cooling costs as well.

If you’re planning on selling your home anytime in the near future, those new windows can be a big selling point for potential buyers. BIG selling point.

Home makeover

Since windows are one of the most prominent home features, home renovators will tell you that if your windows look old and worn, so too will your whole house. Home builders and renovators know that good design is critical for the longevity of a structure and a home’s overall vision should be the driving force in selecting new windows for your renovation project.

Not only will you improve the look of your home, you will be creating a more comfortable interior while improving the airflow throughout your house. You can even increase the flood of natural light and warmth into the home by installing larger windows which provide both aesthetic and health benefits. Additional daylight provides increased productivity, comfort and helps to regulate your circadian rhythms for better general wellness.

Other benefits

By replacing old, warped, damaged and broken frame windows with new ones, you not only improve your home’s appearance, you significantly reduce the buildup of condensation in the home. Energy efficient windows keep the interior surface warmer; thereby humidity can be increased without moisture getting on the windows and potentially damaging the walls. Less condensation reduces the growth of bacteria and mold. Additionally, properly encased windows reduce dust buildup and keep out bugs, pollen and external sounds. This helps to keep your home’s interior healthier for you and your family.

Wise investment

Not all windows are the same, particularly because of your location. Let the experts at Jans Awning Products help you select the best vinyl windows for your home. Our products are tested and certified by Canadian Standards Association and comply with American Architectural Manufacturers Association (AAMA) standards.

Replacing old windows with new energy-efficient windows is a great investment and return on your dollar. Your home will have an updated appearance; more curb appeal, healthier environment, and reduced energy costs. It’s a win-win for everyone.


Posted by & filed under Windows .

As the weather starts to cool, it brings to mind many pleasant thoughts such as fall leaves, hot cocoa and holiday gatherings. And then there are some not so pleasant aspects of the cooler weather – such as your monthly heating bill. Before the mercury drops too far this year, it’s a good idea to consider how you might save on energy this winter. One way that you might make your home more energy efficient – thereby saving money on your heating bill – is to replace older windows with new energy efficient ones. Read up more on the benefits of replacing your windows before this winter.

Do I Need New Windows?man installing a window

A leaky or drafty window is a sure way to waste energy this winter. Using storm winters, weatherstripping and caulking can help but if your windows are very old, you are likely better off simply replacing them. Look for windows with an ENERGY STAR rating on them to help you maximize your home’s efficiency.In addition to the rating itself, modern windows come with a number of other features and benefits that you may want to consider including

In addition to the rating itself, modern windows come with a number of other features and benefits that you may want to consider including type of glazing, gas fills, spacers and frame materials. A window expert can help you choose the features that are right for your home based on your home’s construction, which direction the windows are facing, climate, etc.
On average, a household can expect to save between $126-$465 per year by replacing single pane windows or between $27-$111 per year when replacing double-pane windows.

Installing Your Windows

Even the best windows are not going to save you much money on heating if they are not properly installed. For this reason, it is best to leave installation to the professionals.
The method of installation is going to depend on a number of factors including the type of window, the construction of the house and the type of exterior.

Are There Grants Available for Energy Efficient Windows?

Over the years, the provincial and federal governments have offered a wide range of incentives and grants for homeowners to make their homes more energy efficient – and yes, this has included grants for new windows.

Because programs are constantly changing, however, we encourage you to speak with one of our customer service representatives about grants available at the time of your purchase or you may browse available government grants here.

What Are The Other Benefits of Replacing Your Windows?

Replacing windows is not an inexpensive home improvement, but for many homeowners it just makes sense. In addition to adding warmth to your home and taking the chill out of opening your energy bill, new windows look great and can make you feel better about your home in general.They also add value to your home. In fact, according to the Remodeling Impact Report from the National Association of Realtors, when homeowners replace older windows with.

They also add value to your home. In fact, according to the Remodeling Impact Report from the National Association of Realtors, when homeowners replace older windows with high quality energy-efficient ones, they can expect to recoup about 80% of their investment when they sell their home.

Jans Awning Products offers Window Replacement Services to homes in the Burlington, Oakville, Mississauga, Hamilton, & Brantford area.

Posted by & filed under Windows .

If you’ve recently decided to sell your house, you know the long list of things that need to be done around the house in order to get it ready for the sale. Moving is a huge endeavor. Getting your asking price on your home can help ease the amount of stress and work moving can prove to be. But first, the work needs to be done. If you haven’t already considered it, window replacement can go a long way in updating your house, making it more appealing to potential buyers.

Home with New Windows Seen from Yard


There are two main reasons why you might want to invest in replacement windows for that home, even though you may never have the chance to enjoy them yourself. You will find a number of things that will need to be done for resale. Things that you wished you’d done while you lived in the home. Things that you’ll be putting money and time into for someone you’ve never met. This investment of time and money is indeed for you. When that money and time are invested in the right project, you will benefit in the end when your home sells at a premium price and in a timely manner.

Replace your Windows Sooner Rather than Later

Replacement home windows can raise the value of your home in more than one way, but many are only interested in knowing if they’ll get their investment back when it comes time to sell. The return on investment for replacement windows are high. This is good news but it’s important to do your research before making such a big purchase. The sooner you replace those old windows the better, but take the time needed to get the job done right. New owners will appreciate the energy saving potential that new windows bring, but wouldn’t it be great if you got the opportunity to enjoy these savings for a time as well? There is no difference in the ROI for windows that are anywhere under five years old. Even if you don’t have plans to sell for five years, if your home needs replacements windows, consider making the investment now. All home improvements can add value for both you and the new owners when it comes time to sell.

Sell your House Faster with Replacement Windows

Replacement home windows are one of the big ticket items potential buyers want to see. Replacement windows not only increase the actual market value of your home but will add curb appeal that will ultimately sell your house faster. Selling your home is bound to be stressful. Having it sit on the market for any length of time, is downright nerve racking. Replacement windows will have your house looking its best and give potential buyers confidence in the idea of your home becoming their home.

Replacement windows are a great investment any time. Before you put that house on the market, consider replacing any or all of those old windows. If you haven’t already made this investment in your house, doing it for resale purposes will give you an advantage in the market and quite possibly see multiple offers rolling in.

Once you’ve decided to replace your windows, you must make sure to choose suitable replacement home windows and that they are installed professionally. Jans Awning Products carries the North Star line of quality vinyl windows and flawlessly installs them. Contact us and our team of experts will be ready to help you start your project today.

Posted by & filed under Windows .

It can be very annoying when you have a beautiful day, a stuffy house, and a window which is stiff or hard to open – if at all. We all need fresh air and ventilation, so what can you do to help open your hard-to-open windows?

Wooden Frame Window


There are a number of different reasons why windows stick, so the first step is to discover the root of the problem. Typical problem areas include:

  • The hinges
  • Another problem in the window’s mechanism
  • Expansion of the window or frame
  • Paint

Once you have figured out where the problem is, you can now go about solving it!


It is common that window hinges can rust. The fact that they are exposed to wind and rain means that they can rust easily. First, clean the hinges so that you can see how bad the damage is. Use a household cleaner, then silicon or a dry Teflon spray lube, and then try to move the window a little to see how the mechanism is working.

Look at the top and bottom of the hinges especially, from that you will have to decide whether you would be better off replacing the whole hinge (or hinges).

To replace the hinges, take out the screws and remove the hinge – you might need to use a knife to get through any dried paint that may have sealed shut. Then screw in the replacement hinge.

If you decide to stick with your existing hinges, you might want to keep an eye on them and check that they aren’t getting too rusty. Unfortunately, once corrosion has occurred, it is likely to happen again.

Other Mechanism Problems

Depending on the kind of windows you have, you might have corrosion or other mechanical problems. In which case, you should do the same as above – clean and see if you can save the mechanism or if you think that you would be better off replacing it entirely.

Expansion of the Window or Frame

If you have windows and frames which are made of wood, it is possible that time and the elements have warped the wood. Especially water causes wood to expand and the effect can be that your window won’t open or close. This can often change with the weather – so if it is a particularly moist period, with a lot of rain or dampness in the air, it is more likely that your wooden windows might expand.

If you don’t want to wait for the weather to change, and the swelling to go down, you can try and use a chisel to pry open the window and if the problem persists, you may want to think about sanding down one side of the window or frame.


Especially In older properties, a common problem is that windows get painted many times and the paint can seal the window shut. So how do you un-stick a window? First, try using a Stanley knife to run around the edge of the window and break the seal. If that doesn’t work, try a flexible steel scraper to get in deeper, and only as a last case scenario, try gently with a chisel.

The jamming of windows is a common problem, especially in older properties. Windows which are fitted today are a lot better protected against the elements and therefore much less likely to have problems.

For more information about caring for your windows and window frames, or inquiring about purchasing new windows, get in touch with us today!

Posted by & filed under Windows .

You need new windows but it’s not clear which style of window will fit your space and you’re just not getting the picture. Educating yourself on the styles, quality, and elements available in the window industry will give you a better view of your window preferences and your window needs.

Home Windows

Bay Windows

Bay windows increase space and often can create a seating area in a room. Bay windows are generally made of a least three separate window casements that come together into one frame. A bay window will let in more light than a traditional window but will also cost more than a traditional window. It’s important when having bay windows installed that they are properly insulated as they do actually extend beyond the exterior of the home and are therefore exposed to the elements.

Picture window

A picture window is any window that is situated at the front of the home. It is often the largest window in the house and, therefore, provides the biggest picture. Again, picture windows can be more expensive than others because of their size. There is an abundance of design options for picture windows and picture windows will define a large portion of the home. Due to the size of the window, you may want to also consider getting an awning, to help control the climate in your home.

Bow Window

A bow window does just that, bows. Unlike a bay window that has hard angles, a bow window has gentler curves that still let in loads of light. Bow windows can look a lot like bay windows. Like a bay window, bow windows will open up a room and give it flair. A bow window, however, typically has three to five windows while the bay has only three. Any or all of the windows in a bow design may open or be fixed.

Casement windows

Casements windows are popular for basements and bathrooms. Traditional casement windows slide open but with recent technology, many can now swing open or open like an awning would. Casement windows can turn a small basement window into a legitimate exit when needed. Casement windows are very streamlined and because of this, are often more affordable. Casement windows have come a long way and where they once lacked many insulating capabilities, double and triple pane glass has made them much more efficient. They have found a new following among the lineup of replacement windows.


All of the above windows may come double hung, with triple pane glass and with technology that will make your new windows energy efficient. Though the space you need to fill is unyielding in its parameters, what you ultimately fill that space with, doesn’t have to be. Be creative, match existing architecture and make sure you respect your budget. Choosing a window style that suits your space and your personality will leave you confident in your picture perfect choice.


Whether you’ve done the research or are starting from scratch, contact Jans Awning Products today and our team of professionals will be ready to help you through every step of the way, from choosing a window that will suit you and your home’s needs to installing the windows.

Posted by & filed under Windows .

Windows can have a huge impact on the look and feel of the rooms in your home. Large windows looking out onto a scenic view can bring the outdoors in while making a space feel bigger and brighter. That being said, you do not want your windows to literally allow the outdoors in! Old or damaged windows can let in air, moisture, dirt and unwanted pests. Often times, homeowners will overlook replacing their older windows for years, but the results of new, professionally installed windows are always a worthwhile investment.

A window in need of replacement


Many homeowners will notice in the colder months of the year if their windows need replacing. A cold draft in the winter is usually a tell-tale sign of a window that needs replacing. Snow resting on the windowsill might prove to turn into moisture on the inside. In these types of cases, can your windows be replaced in the winter? Or, is it best to wait until the spring and summer months to upgrade?

The simple answer is that windows can be replaced at anytime. The winter season can actually be an advantageous time of year, because special promotions are often offered at this time of year. Many home owners have concerns such as:

  • Will our house be affected by snow or cold temperatures throughout the process?
  • Will heat loss cause my monthly bill to skyrocket?
  • Will there be damage to my belongings because of water or snow in my home?

With professional installation, none of these factors should cause concern. Windows are replaced one at a time in the most efficient way possible. Special floor coverings are provided to make sure that moisture is under control during the whole process.

One important factor to consider in the winter, however, is the type of sealing product used throughout installation. Some products will shrink when they freeze, allowing holes to open. In these cases the windows can be re-sealed in the spring and most warranties will cover this type of repair.

Water based sealants usually freeze at temperatures below 0 degrees Celsius, and can cause problems if proper temperature recommendations are not taken. Due to a reduced evaporation rate, solvent based sealants cure at a slower rate and at lower temperatures. Moisture cure sealants are often made of polyurethane and silicone and also cure at a slower rate as the temperature drops. Ask your installation professional what type of sealant they are using to ensure weather conditions are being considered in your home.

If you are in Burlington or surrounding areas and need to have your windows replaced by people who know what they are doing, and at a modest price, please Contact Jans Awning Products and speak to the professionals today.

Posted by & filed under Patio Doors, Uncategorized, Windows .

As winter approaches, many homeowners face the problem of condensation building up on their windows and patio doors. Oddly enough, much of the problems associated with condensation stem from advancements in building technology. If you’re having trouble with window condensation, the chances are that you are living in what is called a tight house. This is a house that cannot adequately breathe and moisture is trapped inside. Although older homes may actually cost more to heat, the house is more breathable, cleaner and more comfortable.


Harmful Moisture

A little fog on the lower corners or window portions during the winter months is of little concern, but the excessive fog that blocks whole windows is a major headache. The excess water can run down and damage woodwork, wallpaper, paint or plaster. It’s a problem you should pay attention to and take very seriously. Noticing it on your windows or patio door is enough for concern, but you should be more worried about where you can’t see the condensation buildup. This excess humidity may be affecting the insulation in your attic whereby it freezes and then melts when warm weather comes. It may even be forming blisters beneath your siding and under your exterior paint.

All forms of water such as humidity, water vapor, moisture, and steam are present in varying degrees in nearly all air. The moisture in wet air tries to flow toward drier air and mix with it, which scientists describe as vapor pressure. Vapor pressure can act independently of the flow of the air. It can force moisture easily through wood, plaster, brick and cement. Vapor pressure is precisely what happens when moisture seeks to escape from the humid air usually found inside your home to the drier winter air outside.

Glass is one of the building materials that stop water vapors and vapor-seal insulation. It is designed specifically to stop the escape of water vapor and protect the insulation and your walls from the ravages of water. However, increased use of these moisture trapping materials has created the modern “tight” home where moisture created by bathrooms, kitchens and laundry rooms can no longer flow easily to the outside. This trapped effect keeps cold air outside and moisture in, so it is very easy to build up excessive and even harmful moisture levels in a home.

How to Reduce Humidity

David Bareuther, Associated Press Building editor states that there are only three ways to reduce humidity:

  1. Get to the source: Venting all gas burners, clothes dryers, etc., to the outdoors, including the use of kitchen or bathroom exhaust fans.
  2. Ventilation for winter: Since outside air usually contains less water vapor, it will dilute the humidity of this inside air. This takes place automatically in older houses through constant infiltration of outside air.
  3. Heat: The process of heating your home will reduce the relative humidity, providing its dry heat. It will counter-balance most of the moisture produced by modern living.

To test the humidity in your home, be sure to use an accurate instrument like a sling psychrometer.

Outside Air Temperature Inside Relative Humidity
70 F Indoor Temperature
-20 degrees F or below not over 15 percent
-20 degrees F to -10 not over 20 percent
-10 degrees F to 0 not over 25 percent
0 degrees F to 10 not over 30 percent
10 degrees F to 20 not over 35 percent
20 degrees F to 40 not over 40 percent


Here are 7 practical steps to control condensation on your windows or patio door.

  • Install storm windows or replacement windows with double or triple glazing.
  • Shut off furnace humidifier and any other humidifying devices in your home.
  • Be sure that louvers in attic or basement crawl spaces are open and that they are large enough.
  • Run kitchen or other ventilating fans longer and more often than has been your custom.
  • Open fireplace damper to allow easier escape for moisture.
  • Air out your house a few minutes each day. Air out kitchen, laundry, and bathrooms during use or just the following use.
  • If troublesome condensation persists, see your heating contractor about an outside air intake for your furnace; about venting of gas-burning heaters and appliances; or about the installation of ventilating fans.

Because of so many variables, a condensation problem can sometimes be very tough to solve and that’s why you may have to call in an expert to work on your problem if the simpler steps to reduce humidity doesn’t work. If you feel that the problem might be caused by your windows or doors, contact us and our team will be ready to help.

Posted by & filed under Windows .

Sliding patio doors allow a tremendous amount of natural light to filter into the house and offer good access to the outdoors; however, when the glass in a patio door breaks, it needs to be replaced as soon as possible. You have the option of calling a glass company to come in and replace the pane or you can consider doing it yourself, which is significantly cheaper. It isn’t as big of a job as you might imagine and with the right instructions and a couple of hours of your time, you can get your patio door repaired. By following some simple steps to replace the glass in the patio door, you can get back to enjoying your view from the comfort of your home once again.

Broken Glass

Your Supplies:

To successfully replace broken glass in a patio door you will need gloves, a hammer, pry bar, putty knife, measuring tape, permanent marker, replacement glass, glass cutter and caulk. You do not have to remove the entire door, but it is advisable to always wear gloves to prevent cuts from the glass.


You can replace the glass on sliding patio doors with the door in place. It doesn’t need to be removed. First remove the trim around the glass by using a putty knife between the trim and the door. Next, use a small pry bar and hammer to ease it off, carefully avoiding bending the trim as you work.

Removing the Glass

When you have finished removing the trim, take out the old glass from the sliding patio doors. Remove any bits and pieces that will inevitably remain stuck to the frame. You can use the putty knife to remove these remaining pieces and take off the caulk around the trim.

New Glass

Once the opening is completely clear of any lingering debris, use a tape measure to calculate the size of replacement glass for the sliding patio doors. You need to measure both height and width of the opening. Now, subtract ¼-inch from each measurement to obtain the size to buy and go to any glass shop that will be able to cut to size.

Fitting the Glass

When the glass arrives give it a thorough inspection. Trim the edges if they are not completely straight. Gently scribe using a straight edge where needed using a glass cutter. Avoid making deep cuts because this can break the new glass. Check the measurements and the edges one more time to be certain that everything is straight and that the glass will fit the opening.

Finally, put a bead of caulking around the inside of the frame. Gently ease the glass into place and then put another thin bead of caulking on top of the glass. This will hold it against the trim.

Replacing the Trim

You can begin to start replacing the trim you’ve removed and push it back into place. Start at one corner and gently, but firmly press into place. After it is positioned in place, make it secure with tacks down into the door.

Finish up by removing any of the caulking with a putty knife that might have squeezed out under the trim. Clean the glass of the sliding patio doors with glass cleaner and then go outside and repeat the cleaning process there.

Congratulations! By this point you should have some brand new glass installed in your patio door and you have successfully saved yourself a good chunk of change in doing so. If you’re reading this you’re probably a DIY kind of person who loves to get into new home renovations. Lucky for you Jans Awning Products has a wide selection of products available for you to purchase and install yourself. Take a look at our selection of products or come in and visit us.