Maximizing the Benefits of Sunrooms

If you’ve been shopping around for home improvement options, you’ve probably heard a thing or two about sunrooms.

Largely constructed of glass windows and doors, sunrooms naturally retain heat, creating a warm space to relax, read, work or entertain.

While giving the feel of being outdoors, you’re protected from rain, cooler temperatures, dirt and insects. On days not suitable to be outside, it becomes a great getaway to listen to the rain and thunder.

As with any addition, a sunroom adds square footage to your home, increasing your property’s value. Sunrooms are aesthetically pleasing, and they add charm and sophistication to your home. More living space is always welcome. Some sunrooms even become the main gathering place in homes.

As you can see, there are plenty of advantages to having sunrooms in St. Louis, but one of the more lasting benefits it offers is that it can help you save more energy during the day. How? Sunrooms are designed to let in a good deal of natural light. This means that the more time you spend in your sunroom during the daytime, the less electricity you’ll need to use for lighting. This would be of particular advantage if you work from home, as a sunroom can easily do double-duty as a home office or studio.

If you really want to maximize the many benefits of a sunroom, make sure you have yours installed by a reputable contractor, someone with an outstanding reputation and more than just a few years of experience in the industry. Jacob Sunroom & Exteriors, a company that has been in the business of installing beautifully crafted St. Louis sunrooms since 1977, fits the bill. Guided by their motto “Where Quality Counts”, they make it a point to put quality first in each and every project.

The company offers attractive financing options for your convenience. Visit www.jacobsunroom.com to learn more about their services.

(Article Excerpt and Image from “Added Attraction: Sunrooms add beauty to your home and a sense of being outdoors”, Winston-Salem Journal, October 10, 2013)