19 Sep Roller Blinds
Where can I use roller blinds?
Roller blinds from First Choice Blinds can be used on their own in front of windows, but they can also be combined with curtains as an extra window dressing, especially if you like to use your curtains just as window dressing rather than closing them.
They can be combined with traditional and contemporary interiors.
Because they are mostly plain and unfussy, they are ideal for areas such as bathrooms, kitchens, utility rooms, studies, hallways etc.
They are easily opened and closed with the cord that is supplied with them, but do always follow the installation instructions carefully as blind cords can be dangerous to small children and have caused deaths and injuries.
What sizes do roller blinds come in?
All our roller blinds usually come in a variety of widths starting at 60 cm wide, and going up in increments of 30 cm at a time.
Different manufacturers make blinds in different lengths, which can vary from 150 cm to as much as 240 cm long, and some blinds are available in a variety of lengths while other are all the same length.
We cover all of Dublin and surrounding areas
Roller blinds can be cut to size to fit inside your window opening so they provide a snug fit along the sides of the window that does not let in excessive light, or can be hung in front of the window to cover the whole opening.
What are the alternatives to roller blinds?
If you decide that roller blinds are not what you are looking for, you could check on roll-up blinds (similar in look to roller blinds but with a slightly different construction), roman blinds, Venetian blinds or vertical blinds, all available here at First Choice Blinds.
Exterior blinds such as retractable awnings are also in stock.
Visit our site www.firstchoiceblinds.ie or call 01-4416366
Other areas covered are
Dublin 9 includes parts of Ballymun east of Ballymun Road , Beaumont, Donnycarney, Drumcondra, Elm Mount, Griffith Avenue, parts of Glasnevin (St Mobhi, Botanic Gardens and Met Éireann), Santry, and Whitehall.
Dublin 11 includes most of Ballymun west of Ballymun Road (Sillogue, Balcurris, Balbutcher, Poppintree, Sandyhill and Wadelai), Dubber Cross, Finglas (including Ballygall and Cappagh), of Glasnevin (Cremore, Addison, Violet Hill, Finglas Road, Old Finglas Road and Glasnevin Cemetery), Kilshane Cross, The Ward and Coolquay.
- Dublin 12 includes Bluebell, Crumlin, Drimnagh, Greenhills, Perrystown, Terenure, and Walkinstown.
- Dublin 13 Baldoyle, Bayside, Donaghmede, Sutton, Howth and Ayrfield.
- Dublin 14 includes Churchtown, Clonskeagh, Dundrum, Goatstown, Rathfarnham and Windy Arbour.
- Dublin 15 includes Blanchardstown, Castleknock, Coolmine, Clonsilla, Corduff, Mulhuddart, Tyrrelstown and the Dublin part of Clonee, as well as Ongar.
- Dublin 16 includes Ballinteer, Ballyboden, Kilmashogue, Knocklyon and Rockbrook.
- Dublin 17 includes Balgriffin, most of Coolock, and Belcamp, Darndale and Priorswood.
- Dublin 18 includes Cabinteely, Carrickmines, Foxrock, Kilternan, Sandyford, Shankill, Ticknock, Ballyedmonduff, Stepaside, and Leopardstown.
- Dublin 20 includes Chapelizod, and Palmerstown. This is one of only two postal districts to span the Liffey.
- Dublin 22 includes Clondalkin, Rowlagh, Quarryvale and Liffey Valley, and Neilstown.
- DuDblin 24 includes Firhouse, Jobstown, and Tallaght (see that article for component estates / localities, such as Kilnamanagh).