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Conservatory Roofs

Conservatory roofs from Liv Supplies provides a range of different conservatory roofs. From lean-to to full Victorian facet style roofs. Our conservatory roofs are guaranteed to stun your guests with great styles and looks, whilst also standing the test of time from the harsh environments of the weather.

Our polycarbonate conservatory roofs of the highest quality, and we can safley say that they will provide you with lasting protection. Our lean top conservatory roofs are also very easy to assemble and install.

Buy Conservatory Roofs from Liv Supplies

Our polycarbonate conservatory roofs can come both coloured or unglazed. Our conservatory roofs are made from high quality durable polycarbonate. The conservatory roofs can not only be used as conservatory roofs but also carports, canopies, door canopies and more.

Edwardian / Georgian Conservatory RoofEdwardian / Georgian Conservatory Roof

Edwardian style conservatories are predominantly square or rectangular which makes them slightly easier to construct than Victorian ones.
A combination of elegance with maximum space, Edwardian conservatories are a very popular choice.

Lean To RoofLean To Roof

A traditional Lean-to Conservatory offers refreshingly clean lines, gives maximum living space for any given area and features a high-insulating, multi-walled, polycarbonate roofing system up to 35mm thick.

3 Facet Victorian Conservatory Roof3 Facet Victorian Conservatory Roof

3 Facet is how it looks on the picture, with 3 triangular shapes at the front. Victorian conservatories take their design from the great Victorian houses so that when completed they look as original as can be. Curves and arches are the style cues to spot. Enhancing your home naturally and making it even more comfortable.

Gable RoofGable Roof

A Gable ended conservatory has flat faced frontage which gives extra height and increased light into your room.
This is a simple design but gives stunning results.

5 Facet Conservatory Victorian5 Facet Conservatory Victorian

5 Facet is how it looks on the picture, apart from 5 triangular shapes at the front instead of the 3 shown. Victorian conservatories take their design from the great Victorian houses so that when completed they look as original as can be. Curves and arches are the style cues to spot.
Enhancing your home naturally and making it even more comfortable. Classic and elegant a Victorian conservatory works equally well with modern houses, too. It's timeless.

Why Polycarbonate Conservatory Roofs?

The easiest and simplest reason is the durability which polycarbonate provides. Polycarbonate conservatory roofs are highly durable and can stand the harshest environments and temperatures. Due to the durability they provide, it’s guaranteed to last longer.

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Conservatory Roof (Greenhouse roof)

A Conservatory, as it are known today, had origins in the 16th century when wealthy landowners sought to cultivate citrus fruits such as lemons and oranges that began to appear on their dinner tables brought by traders from warmer regions of the Mediterranean.

Conservatory history

Preservation of citrus and other tender plants started out as crudely as building a pergola over potted plants or beds or simply moving potted plants indoors for the cold season. Known in Italy as limonaia, these early structures employed wood panels in storerooms or open galleries to protect from the cold.

Further north in Europe, the preservation of orange trees became the trend with special purpose buildings built to protect the tasty, but delicate fruit. Orangeries, as they came to be called were typically enclosed structures built with wood, brick or stone with tall vertical windows on the south walls. Use of these rooms expanded socially and practically, being used to entertain and to host a wider variety of plants. The term greenhouse came to describe the rooms and conservatories for tender plants. In the 18th century a Dutch scientist pioneered the use of sloping glass to bring in more light for the plants than the tall glass side walls of orangeries.

The 19th century was the golden age of conservatory building, primarily in England. English conservatories were the product of English love of gardening and new technology in glass and heating technology. Many of the magnificent public conservatories, built of iron and glass, are the result of this era. Kew Gardens in London is an example of a large greenhouse used for growing tender and rare plants, or, less often, for birds and rare animals – sometimes with the plants and animals living together.

Many cities, especially those in cold climates and with large European populations, have built municipal conservatories to display tropical plants and hold flower displays. This type of conservatory was popular in the early nineteenth century, and by the end of the century people were also giving them a social use (e.g., tea parties). Conservatory architecture varies from typical Victorian glasshouses to modern styles, such as geodesic domes. Many were large and impressive structures and are included in the list below.

The widespread construction of UK conservatories came to a halt with the onset of World War II. While the advent of insulated glass in the 1950's and 1960's saw the development of simple sunroom structures, it was not until the 1970's that creative architects and builders began to recreate the Victorian styling of 19th century English conservatories in smaller domestic versions using insulated glass.

In the UK there is a legal definition of a conservatory, it is a building that has at least 50% of its side wall area glazed and at least 75% of its roof glazed with translucent materials, either polycarbonate sheeting or glass. Today, the term sunroom, solarium and conservatory are used interchangeably by the public, but in general the term conservatory and particularly English conservatory evoke the image of an ornate structure, echoing the traditions of that Victorian era of conservatory building.