Once a window film has been applied to your windows, you will always be able to see towards the greater light source. For example, if the sun is out it will most likely be the greater light source, so you will see out perfectly and nobody will be able to see in; but at night time, if you have lights on inside the house and it’s dark outside, you will be able to see in because your house lights will be the greater light source. Window films are great for daytime privacy and heat and glare rejection.

Yes, as a window film will enhance the natural reflective qualities of the glass.

In short, the answer is no. You will be advised by our trained staff as to what film to use for personal requirements. We have many different grades of films to suit all applications, so it’s just a matter of finding yours.

Yes. This will let you take advantage of the heat, glare and UV advantages, but there are specific films that need to be used on factory-tinted glass. Our staff will explain your options upon enquiry.

We have special security films designed for strength, but the normal films used in most applications don’t strengthen the glass as much but do keep the glass together if it’s broken. All the shards are kept bound together by the film.

Once fading has begun, it’s impossible to stop it. It’s a chemical reaction that simply cannot be stopped, even if the items are kept in the dark. Therefore, tinting can’t stop fading unless the items behind the tint are added after the film has been applied.

No. Unlike glass, Perspex will change size as temperature changes. A tinted piece of Perspex will last only a few days before showing imperfections, as the window film will not stretch the same way.

Yes. The scratch-resistant surface protects against abrasion during installation, normal wear and tear and cleaning during the normal lifespan of the product.

No. Glass needs to be perfectly flat to ensure a quality finish. A non-flat surface would result in unsightly air pockets between the film and the glass.

No. Window films have no noise-reduction properties at all. The only way to decrease noise through a window is to explore double-glazing options.