There are a number of factors, which make up the design of your new conservatory. Consider existing style while there are no hard and fast rules for choosing the best option for you, the style of your existing home should play a central role in your decision. If you own a Victorian house, for example, the special design features of a Victorian conservatory are likely to work wonderfully alongside those of your existing property to showcase the best of both structures.
Likewise, an Edwardian conservatory designs will be more in keeping with a property built around the turn of the 20th century, while the smart and simple styling of a lean to conservatory is designed to complement more contemporary homes.
The Lean to conservatory is the most economical conservatory style. If you prefer the understated, there’s a traditional Sun lounge or Lean to Conservatory, which offers refreshingly clean lines.
The lean to conservatory style is very popular for cottages or bungalows as a sun lounge conservatory fits well with properties with low eaves. A Lean to Conservatory is one of the names given to the traditional lean to conservatory shape, it can be otherwise know as a Sun Lounge Conservatory.
The Victorian conservatory consists of a classical English design with a segmental appearance and is completely adaptable to suit all house styles and bungalows. For bungalows and other height-restricted situations, a hipped-back roof with box gutter is recommended.
The Edwardian conservatory offers an elegant look with strong bold lines and gives maximum living space for any given area. It is completely adaptable to suit all house styles and bungalows.
For bungalows and other height-restricted situations, a hipped-back roof with box gutter is recommended. An Edwardian Conservatory style is easily identified by its use of space and perfect proportions, which lends to the grace and charm of its design.
Find out more about the permitted development rules for Conservatories at the Planning Portal website (opens in a new window).