Window screens are essential to have on your windows. They allow you to enjoy the freshness of clean air without inviting bugs or floating debris into your home
When I first learned of this mosquito trap from my friend Dan Rojas (check out his YouTube channel here) I had really low expectations. The function is apparent enough in that it’s just meant to suck mosquitoes up against a screen and hold them there, but I didn’t see how that would really do much good in reality because there’s no bait to attract them. I was wrong.
Pet Screen Fabric is ultra strong screening that resists tears and damage by dogs and cats, yet still offers superb outward visibility. Ideal for areas where children or pets push against the screen. Charcoal color.
When warmer weather approaches, the bugs often come out and want in. They are automatically drawn to window screens when you have the windows open, wanting to be close to the light you probably have on inside your home. Here are some tips for keeping the bugs away from the screens. Use an Insect Repellent […]
There are better ways to stay dry on your screened porch during a rain shower than donning a raincoat. Shield your screened porch with a protective barrier against incoming rain. Innovative solutions incorporate moisture-repellent outdoor fabrics, specialty windows and custom-designed systems to help keep your screened porch and furnishings dry during a rainstorm.
Hello AT, Even though it’s hard to believe that spring is actually coming, I was hoping to get some advice with respect to window screens. I am lucky (or unlucky) enough to have very large windows – 76″ inches wide (and double that in height). I am on the parlor floor of my building, so I can’t leave the window open without a screen for bug reasons (and also because I have a very fresh-air-loving pooch)… (Note: Include a pic of your problem and your question gets posted first. Email questions and pics with QUESTIONS in subject line to:editor(at)apartmenttherapy(dot)com)Link To All Good Questions
Window screening was once characterized by bug barriers that were woven from horse hair. Modification in the textile looms replaced horse hair with galvanized screening; however, steel had limitations due to rusting. Steel gave way to non rusting alternatives such as aluminum and fiberglass. Today, these are the most common materials in the market. The two make good window screening options, however, it helps to know the difference between aluminum and fiberglass window screens so that you can make the right choice based on the application.
The Midcoast Green Collaborative is a Maine-based public nonprofit with the wide mission of socially responsible economic growth for their region. There’s also an associated good blog with a high percentage of building-based posts — lots of nice, accessible, generally bite-sized, hands-on observational science. One swell example begins, “Do you leave the screens in your windows and storm windows during the winter? We have been telling clients to remove them, but didn’t have a number for amount of energy sav