Brand New Motorized Window Coverings From Hunter Douglas In Your Deerfield Home Will Make Your Window Treatments The Showpiece Of Every Room!
Are you looking for quality window coverings for your Deerfield, NH home? How about Shades?,Blinds?, Plantation Shutters?, Cutains, Valances? No need to look any further, Rod Ladman’s window treatments company is based in the Lakes Region of NH, and they sell, install, and repair any kind of custom window decor (and they have been doing it for over 40 years).
Owner Rod Ladman has decades of experience installing high quality window treatments, and this is the kind of authority you want when you are thumbing through the plethora of window treatment samples you could choose from for your Deerfield residence. Rod takes absolute pride in ensuring the customer gets exactly what they’re looking for, and he guarantees that result on every project.
When you buy from Rod, it’s a long-term relationship. He is always there if you need advice or suggestions in the future. His professional insight has reulted in many magnificent window displays throughout New England.
A word about DIY Tiebacks for window treatments
Most window treatments look best when gracefully draped. Tiebacks are strips of fabric that gently hold back a curtain panel, giving it form and establishing the final shape of the arrangement. They also provide the opportunity to show off a window dressing’s contrast lining.
Traditiooally, tiebacks were made from fabric, ribbons or rope with tassels, but tiebacks can be successfully fabricated from such imaginative materials as ribbon-covered hairclips strings of beads, scarves, and belts.
This is a narrow strip of curtain material that is lined. For a Bow tieback, you literally take a strip of fabric,or a ribbon in a bow onto the curtain. Or you can use a loop of fbric with a pre-made bow attached. You can position the bow towards the front, side, or back of the panel.
A knotted tieback is simply tied in the center, creating a decoraative, but unobtrusive accessory. A Braided tieback consists of three strips of fabric that are plaited. It can also be made of welting (fabric-covered cording) for a fuller, puffier effect. You can fashion a tieback from pencil pleats
too. Make sure to have a Buckram backing so that the pleats hold their shape. You can also trim fabric tieback with a Ruffle
Shaped Tieback A template is used to establish the basic shape of the tieback. Some popular shapes are crescents, scallops, and rectangles with round corners. A shaped tieback is stiffened by a buckram backing. Although a shaped tieback is usually made to match the curtain fabric, it can be adorned with piping, rosettes, or buttons.