Types of Staircases We Manufacture

Bespoke Wooden Staircases

A wooden staircase handcrafted by our joiners doesn’t have to simply connect multiple storeys of your London home. This staircase can also add a classy and elegant touch in your choice of design.

We can work with various woods, such as oak, ash, beech and pine, to create wooden staircase components – like spindles, handrails and newels – from which to assemble practical staircases.

Custom Made Glass Staircases

When integrated into a staircase design, glass has an appealingly simplistic look that allows light to shine through, in turn making the building look airier and more spacious.

Whether you would like the steps or balustrade of your new staircase to comprise glass, we can even combine the material with elements of timber.

Floating Staircases

While a standard staircase relies on two stringer supports, a floating staircase has just one steel stringer concealed by the plasterboard wall, giving the illusion that the individual stairs are floating.

A floating staircase put together by our team can open up your entranceway or landing and consist of various materials, especially commonly wood, glass and metal, combined in an eye-catching way.

Metal Staircases

All of our metal staircases are made to order, and range from basic, single-flight staircases to more advanced units with multiple flights, an elaborately-styled balustrade and a powder-coated surface.

On your request, we can also install metal elements alongside features of other materials – for example, by pairing steel or aluminium railings with steps of hardwood or softwood timber.

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Staircases FAQ’s

The attention to detail we pay as we create a new staircase enables us to do exactly this, provided the design and dimensions of your existing staircase are detailed in the brief. We can determine these details through visiting your home beforehand – click here to book a free home visit.

Our ability to authentically replicate old staircases can be especially helpful for restoring heritage buildings and preserving their long-established character. When we are at your property to fit the staircase, we can slot it so seamlessly into place that it will look as though it has always been there.

In that case, just contact our staircase experts to learn their thoughts. With you, we can arrange a free consultation we are able to deliver over the phone.

In the course of that consultation, we will provide impartial advice aimed at helping you to ultimately reach your own decision as to what type of staircase you should opt for.

However, we might need to visit your home – as we would only do with your permission, of course – to better establish what staircase solution would be feasible within your home’s walls. We can also heed any rough sketches or technical drawings you may have.

Possibly – though, when designing or even just considering such a staircase for your home, we have to be especially mindful of where in the building this staircase will be positioned. Indeed, staircases for converted lofts are often referred to as “space-saving staircases”.

This is because these staircases must be carefully designed for areas which were never originally intended to accommodate a staircase and so could be somewhat lacking in surplus space. Through visiting your home, we can assess whether a space-saving staircase would be viable for it.

Before we are able to design, build and install a space-saving staircase for your converted loft, we would have to make sure the proposed staircase satisfies a wide range of criteria. These criteria include that the staircase will:

  • Provide access to just one habitable room
  • Have an individual step rise of no more than 220mm
  • Have spacing that, between each stair’s upright balusters,does not exceed 100mm

It would also be important that any local approvals, such as planning permission, necessary to the project are obtained before you go ahead with ordering the staircase. 

It will be tricky for us to give a concrete answer to this question until we have visited your home and had a good look at where the staircase could theoretically be positioned. Generally, though, your new staircase should be situated:

  • Near the home’s front door
  • Where the stairs can practically serve as a fire escape route
  • So that sunlight is allowed to flow freely into the home

Aesthetic concerns could factor into your decision-making, too. For example, a timber staircase could look especially good when placed close to timber windows, which we can also supply and fit.

One reason why is that, as we design all of our staircases to the client’s bespoke specifications, you can choose a design that suits your specific house so well, this staircase won’t age quickly in style.