top of page

Introducing the Latest Innovation in Window Security Screens - Fast, Secure and Damage-Free!

Updated: Jul 3, 2023

Propertysec has created an innovative new window boarding system, designed to provide a more effective solution than traditional SITEX or perforated steel.

 
 

How effective is window boarding for Void Properties?


Window boarding-up can be an effective tool for protecting vacant properties from potential damage and unauthorised entry. When a property becomes vacant, it can become a target for criminal activity, including vandalism, theft, and squatting. Window boarding can help to prevent or deter these types of activities.


Here let's have a look to some some ways in which window boarding can be effective in protecting vacant properties:


Physical Deterrent:

Boarded-up windows can serve as a physical deterrent to potential criminals. It sends a message that the property is protected and not an easy target.


Protection from Weather Damage:

Boarding up windows can protect the property from damage caused by weather, such as wind and rain. This can help to prevent water damage and mold growth, which can be costly to repair.


Prevents Squatting:

Squatters often look for vacant properties with easy access points. Boarded-up windows can make it more difficult for squatters to gain entry, making the property less attractive to them.


Reduced Risk of Vandalism:

Boarded-up windows can also reduce the risk of vandalism. Vandals are less likely to target a property that is well-protected and more difficult to access.


It's important to note, however, that window boarding should not be the only security measure in place for a void property.


Other measures, such as regular property inspections, securing entrances, and installing security systems, should also be considered to provide comprehensive protection for the property.


In summary, window boarding can be an effective tool for protecting void properties. It serves as a physical deterrent, protects the property from weather damage, prevents squatting, and reduces the risk of vandalism. However, it should be used in conjunction with other security measures to provide comprehensive protection for the property.


Does the use of perforated steel sheets and Sitex security screen damage the property?


Perforated steel sheets and Sitex screens can cause damage to a property if they are not installed correctly or if they are removed improperly.


Perforated steel sheets are typically fixed directly to the brickwork of a building using fixings, which can cause damage to the structure. The fixings can cause cracks or holes in the brickwork, which can be expensive to repair.


SITEX screens, on the other hand, require the removal of glass from the windows, which can be a hazardous process if not done properly. The removal of glass can also result in damage to the windows, which can be costly to repair.


In addition to the potential for damage during installation and removal, these traditional security screens can also detract from the aesthetic appeal of a property. Perforated steel sheets can make a building look unattractive, and SITEX screens can make it look like it's under construction or abandoned.


Overall, perforated steel sheets and SITEX screens can cause damage to a property if not installed or removed properly, but they can also be effective security measures when installed correctly. It's important to weigh the potential risks and benefits before installing any security measures and to consult with professionals to ensure that they are installed properly.


Is there a more efficient alternative to Perforated Steel Sheets & Sitex Screens?


Are you tired of traditional security screens that require the removal of glazing or fixings drilled into your building's brickwork, resulting in expensive repairs and damage to your property? If yes, then you'll be excited to hear about the latest innovation in window security screens - a system that is as fast to install as perforated steel sheets and as secure as Sitex screens.


This new system is designed to provide top-notch security to your property without causing any damage to the building. It's perfect for landlords or property managers who need to secure void properties quickly without incurring additional repair costs. Moreover, it's an ideal solution for homeowners who want to increase the security of their homes without compromising the aesthetics of their property.


What's more, this new system doesn't require any removal of glazing, which means you won't have to deal with the mess and hassle of removing and replacing glass panes. Additionally, you won't need any fixings drilled into your building's brickwork, eliminating any damage to your property.


The new window compression security screen is made of high-quality materials that offer superior strength and durability, making it almost impossible to break through. The compression system provides an even distribution of force, making it resistant to forced entry and vandalism.


Furthermore, the installation process is quick and easy, taking just a few hours to complete. Our team of experts will ensure a perfect fit, ensuring that your property is secure and protected against intruders.


Why Compression Window Screens are Superior to Perforated Steel Sheets and SITEX


When it comes to securing a building, window screens are an essential tool for property managers, landlords, and homeowners. Traditional security screens, such as perforated steel sheets and SITEX, have been widely used in the past, but they come with their fair share of drawbacks. The new compression window screen is a game-changer in the security industry, and here's why it's a superior option to traditional security screens.


No Damage to Building


Perforated steel sheets are typically fixed directly to the brickwork of a building, resulting in damage to the structure. This can be costly to repair, and it's not an ideal solution for property owners who want to avoid additional maintenance expenses. Compression window screens, on the other hand, don't require any drilling or fixings into the brickwork, which means no damage to the building.


Fast and Easy Installation


Compression window screens are incredibly easy and fast to install. The installation process takes just a few hours, making it an ideal solution for property owners and managers who need to secure void properties quickly. Perforated steel sheets, on the other hand, can take several days to install, which can be inconvenient for property owners and managers.


No Need to Remove Glass


Traditional SITEX screens require the removal of glass from the windows, which can be a tedious and potentially hazardous process. Removing glass can also result in damage to the windows, which can be expensive to repair. Compression window screens, on the other hand, don't require the removal of glass, which means no risk of damage to the windows.


Superior Strength and Durability


Compression window screens are made of high-quality materials that offer superior strength and durability. The compression system provides an even distribution of force, making it resistant to forced entry and vandalism. Perforated steel sheets and SITEX screens may not offer the same level of strength and durability, making them less effective in preventing break-ins and other illegal activities.


Compression window screens are a superior option to traditional security screens such as perforated steel sheets and SITEX. They offer several advantages, including no damage to the building, fast and easy installation, no need to remove glass, and superior strength and durability. If you're looking to enhance the security of your property, consider installing compression window screens.


Conclusion


The new window compression security screen is a game-changer for property security. It's fast, secure, and damage-free, providing an ideal solution for property managers, landlords, and homeowners. Don't compromise on the security of your property; contact us today to learn more about this revolutionary new security screen system.




56 views0 comments

Opmerkingen


bottom of page