A new Conservatory is a seamless addition to your home

Liniar Conservatories

Extend your home with one of our PVCu conservatories and get a new outlook on life. A conservatory is more than just another room: it’s a room with a view…
Our choice of traditional and contemporary designs, colours, finishes and window and door styles is simply second to none. If you need advice, just ask. We will be delighted to create a design sympathetic to your property, your living requirements and, of course, budget.
A Conservatory from Lancashire uPVC is bespoke, precision cut for a perfect fit and can be pretty much anything you want. In fact, it doesn't even have to be a conservatory. It can be an orangery, or a glass extension, You are limited only by your imagination!.

Enviromentally Friendly

  1. Planning permission isn’t usually required for a conservatory – although it is recommended to check on this.
  2. The value of your property is like to be increased with the addition of a conservatory.
  3. A new conservatory will provide you with an extra room that you can use throughout the whole year.
  4. Each conservatory is designed to meet individual requirements.
  5. There is a choice of coloured and wood-grain effect frames, as well as white.
Let us help you through the process from conception to completion. We think our personal touch will make all the difference. Contact us for a no-obligation quotation.

Edwardian Conservatories

The Edwardian conservatory, also known as the Georgian, is similar in style to the Victorian – the main difference being that it’s square or rectangular in footprint. This style embodies airiness and light, offering more subtle lines than the elaborate Victorian conservatory. Featuring a square or rectangular shape, the Edwardian is the ideal shape for furnishing internally, leaving you with no wasted space. Typically, an Edwardian style conservatory has a high, sloping roof, providing a marvellous vaulted look and ensuring a light, bright and inspiring room.
Originally built on homes from the 18th and early 19th centuries, the style has been replicated on many neo-Georgian properties since.Edwardian conservatories were originally the preserve of people with significant style, standing and financial status, widely built on stately homes. Highly exclusive, Edwardian conservatories came before the Victorian style became popular. Edwardian conservatory style borrows features from Greek and Roman architecture as many ruins were discovered during the period and the design was quickly copied at the time. Its imposing style and finishing touches allow you to maximise your floor area and living space while maintaining character and traditional appeal.

Victorian Conservatories

The Victorian is one of the most popular conservatory styles and adds traditional elegance to any home, whether it’s a new build or a period property. When people think of conservatory styles, more often than not it will be the Victorian that comes most readily to mind. The Victorian conservatory style consists of a bay front, a steeply pitched roof and ornate ridge details.
The Victorian style comprises of either the three-facet, which features a bay front and three main windows at wide angles, or the five facet, which also has a bay front but with five main windows – both enable you to create a spacious room with a pleasing appearance. The nation’s love of the conservatory blossomed in the Victorian era, due to their love of exotic plants and foliage necessitating a way of keeping the plants alive during the cold winter months.
Victorian conservatory styles were created in the 19th century with elaborate details to complement the period buildings of the time. These often included gothic shapes to the windows and doors and complicated shapes in the roof, where were usually steeply pitched to match those of Victorian homes. Attractive and versatile, Victorian conservatories can be designed to suit the space you have available – from a large garden to a small patio.

Hipped Conservatories

The double-hipped conservatory strikes the perfect balance between style and a seamless fit with your home. Rather than having a flat face connecting to the property wall, a double-hipped conservatory has a pitched roof on both sides. This allows for any home to be able to accommodate this style as the angled roof can be used to fit onto height-restricted properties. The front facing pitched roof fits in with any style, from Victorian to Edwardian

Gable End Conservatories

Sharing many characteristics with the Edwardian, gable end conservatories feature a traditional apex pitched roof combined with a striking front elevation, being fully glazed right up to the apex. Square or rectangular in style, like the Edwardian, gable end conservatories give the maximum amount of space to plan a delightful interior. The height of the conservatory lends the room a feeling of space while the gable front adds style and maximises light. Often called the ‘sunburst effect’, the front of gable end conservatories gives the appearance of the rising of the sun, and the gable roof gives a grand and stunning impact, both inside and out. Ideal for capturing period, the gable style is reminiscent of the opulent orangeries and conservatories of a bygone age. Featuring stylish front elevations with windows that extend to the apex, they offer a stately grandeur that’s perfect for period homes.

Combined Conservatories

A combination conservatory offers the ultimate in flexibility, combining a range of style to fit the shape your home and garden requires.If you have a need for two separate living areas, why not combine a Victorian and a lean-to to give a P-shaped conservatory – or maybe you’d prefer a T or a B shape?Combining a mix of Edwardian or Victorian styles, a P-shaped is ideal to create a versatile style because it extends in different directions, enabling it to be separated into two different living areas.The rounded part of a P-shaped conservatory is ideal to be used as a children’s play area, while the longer section is perfectly suited as a lounge or dining area. A major advantage of P-shaped conservatories are that they add a much-needed space to a property without taking up too much of the garden or meaning considerable redesign work to the garden. A T-shaped conservatory works well on larger homes. It’s a combination style that features a central projection and can be Victorian, Edwardian or Gable. The central projection can also create a porch effect, highlighting a pair of elegant French doors. The possibilities are limited only by your imagination.

Lean-to Conservatories

The lean-to conservatory, or sun room, can work best if you’re on a tight budget, and offers one of the simplest solutions for bungalows and porches. With clean lines that give a contemporary look, a lean-to is a popular choice for modern properties, especially for homeowners who prefer a simple, understated design. Whether traditional or contemporary, this style is ideal for homes that have limited space under the eaves, such as a bungalow, or an area that’s too difficult to home a conservatory, because the pitch of the roof on a lean-to conservatory can vary. A shallow pitch can fit under a bungalow roof while a steeper one would be ideal for terraced houses. The simple shape of a lean-to conservatory allows the maximum space in a highly economical style. They are sometimes called sunrooms, or garden rooms, as they trap the winter sunlight and convert it into heat through the glass. Because of the simple design of lean-to conservatories, with at least one wall already in situ, time and labour is saved, which also saves money. It can also be combined with other styles to create a combination conservatory.


Lancashire uPVC
Vauze House Close
Blackrod, Bolton
01204 698566
07941 756297