Quick delivery for all our interior doors with glass.
We supply internal doors with glass that will look stylish in your home and are of superior build quality. Our glazed interior doors will without exception have safety glass as standard, our range will elevate your interior design to new heights.
Whether you need half glazed internal doors, internal doors with frosted glass for privacy, white internal doors with glass, rich mahogany, classic oak or walnut, this collection is far greater than the internal doors Howdens can supply.
An interior glass door offers an additional source of natural light, retains warmth, and adds to the ambience of your home while adding a return on any investment to any property.
Great ideas for all types of homes using creative glass door design ideas.
We can help:
We can happily advise that - more often than not - your preferences will offer value for money.
Look at the range and we'll be here to happily help you select the perfect product for your desired design outcome.
Virtually all of our glazed doors are sold pre-glazed, a number of doors may offer glass options like frosted glass, half-glass doors or clear glass. Our range includes high-quality wooden glazed doors with Oak, Pine, Walnut, Mahogany or if you prefer White internal glazed doors.
Choice and Construction:
Our range of internal glazed doors ensures you’ll find the ideal door (or doors) to match and enhance your home’s existing décor. The variety of glass available should also satisfy even the most discerning of interior designers, with modern-styled glass internal doors forming a large part of our range.
We also have numerous traditional-styled glass doors to complement a more classic interior look.
All our internal glass doors are over-veneered on solid cores. What’s more, we place a great deal of importance on the well-being and security of you and your family, which is why we take the time to only source and supply doors with toughened safety glass as standard.
Note: Narrower doors have smaller interior dimension of glazing etc.
Do it right:
When the time comes to measure for your new glazed doors, don’t be alarmed if they’re different sizes. This is quite normal, particularly in older properties, just check all openings for variations.
Our unrivalled experience in fitting doors means we can advise on which doors in our product range can be cut, and by how much, in both height and width.
If you’d like more information on the entire measuring and fitting process, visit our Help Section.
Extra advice: How to Measure for an Interior Door.
A large number of our internal glazed doors are pre-glazed, including our White Primed Doors with Glass.
Click this link to return to our extensive range of internal doors.
A little bit of history.......
While we claim to be experts on fitting, manufacturing or distributing doors we simply cannot claim this blog as our own, we simply pass the information on as we thought it interesting.
The earliest records are those represented in the paintings of the Egyptian tombs, in which they are shown as single or double doors, each in a single piece of wood. In Egypt, where the climate is intensely dry, there would be no fear of their warping, but in other countries it would be necessary to frame them, which according to Vitruvius (iv. 6.) was done with stiles (sea/si) and rails (see: Frame and panel): the spaces enclosed being filled with panels (tympana) let into grooves made in the stiles and rails.
The stiles were the vertical boards, one of which, tenoned or hinged, is known as the hanging stile, the other as the middle or meeting stile. The horizontal cross pieces are the top rail, bottom rail, and middle or intermediate rails.
The most ancient doors were in timber, those made for King Solomon's temple being in olive wood (I Kings vi. 31-35), which were carved and overlaid with gold. The doors dwelt upon in Homer would appear to have been cased in silver or brass. Besides Olive wood the use of elm, cedar, oak and cypress were also noted. The fact that a 5,000-year-old door has been found by archaeologists in Switzerland gives strength to the argument that wooden doors do outlast other materials.