denver home show 2017

Colorado Garden and Home Show

Colorado Garden & Home Show

Colorado Garden & Home Show

Overview

Are you tired of trying to keep the cold air out of your home? Come visit us in Booth #1223!

Discover Denver’s oldest, biggest and most important garden and home show – a nine-day spectacular event – where you can find inspiration from the latest ideas and trends in landscaping, gardening and home improvement. Enjoy the multitude of fragrances as you walk through more than one acre of professionally landscaped gardens – 11 in all.  Visit with the region’s gardening experts and home improvement authorities about the best ways to move your home and garden projects forward.

 

Show Hours:

 Saturday, February 4 10 a.m. – 8 p.m.

Sunday, February 5 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. 

Monday, February 6 12 p.m. – 7 p.m.

Tuesday, February 7 12 p.m. – 7 p.m.

Wednesday, February 8 12 p.m. – 7 p.m.

Thursday, February 9 12 p.m. – 7 p.m.

Friday, February 10 12 p.m. – 8 p.m.

Saturday, February 11 10 a.m. – 8 p.m.

Sunday, February 12 10 a.m. – 6 p.m.

 

Ticket Information:

 

– Adults $12.00

 

– Seniors $10.00

 

– Kids 12 and under are free

Gravina’s 2016 Final Fall Window Deals

 

Hi, I’m Mandy Connell.  Fall is here.  Are your windows and doors ready for cold temperatures?  Call Gravina’s Window Center of Littleton today and ask about our fall specials.  We have 0% Financing and 0% down!  Keep the weather out and the comfort in!

Don’t forget to order your windows or doors before 2017 and use our financing packages to make replacing your windows even easier. Choose our most popular financing option with NO interest and NO payments for 18 months.

MODERN ARCHITECTURE: GLASS AND STEEL ROOM

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How amazing is this glass room surrounded by the snow-filled Belgian countryside? Architect Bruno Erpicum prides himself on his detailed modern designs, and the updates made to this stone outbuilding add to his impressive portfolio. A mezzanine floor was created by adding steel sheets to the existing structure, which extend outside to create the “living room pavilion” — the perfect place to watch the snow fall on a winter’s day.

Inspired or have your own unique window idea in mind? Check out Marvin’s Signature Services custom capabilities: http://www.marvin.com/benefits-features/signature-design-services.

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Jan 05, 2015 by Sam Tuttle, Marvin Windows

 

Gravinas Window Center

Denver Replacement Windows
89 W Littleton Blvd

Littleton CO 80120 United States

303-794-0490

THE 8 MARVIN QUALITY POINTS

Window blinds can be a silent killer

MOM IS FIGHTING TO MAKE HOMES SAFER AFTER HER YOUNG SON DIED BY GETTING TANGLED IN A WINDOW BLIND CORD

It is a silent killer that is lurking in so many homes. It’s killed more than 200 children, almost one a month — but many parents don’t recognize the danger.

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The consumer protection agency rates window blinds as one of the top five killers in homes. Once children get tangled up in the blinds’ cords, they often die before anyone can help them.

Reece Esleroad should be celebrating his sixth birthday this week, but instead his mother is marking his death with a plea for change.

Reminders of Reece are everywhere in the Esleroad home — on every wall, every picture, and every window.

“Every day, I see him and I hear him and I miss him,” Reece’s mother Heidi said.

Reece was only 12 days away from his fifth birthday when he got tangled up in the window blind cords in his bedroom. Heidi found him just minutes later.

“To find your child in that condition — I cannot get the images out of my mind,” she said.

Reece’s family cannot accept that a little boy so full of life could just be gone.

“One of his teachers said, call I call you Reecie?” Heidi said. “And he looked at her and said, my daddy calls me that, you can call me handsome.”

Heidi talked to her children about safety, and they listened. They plugged electric outlets, put up baby gates — but had never heard of window blinds killing kids.

“He was a little boy, being a little boy, who made a little boy mistake,” Heidi said. “Surely he didn’t deserve to die for it.”

Heidi now works with Parents for Window Blind Safety, a website trying to educate people about the dangers lurking in homes. While she says they’re making progress, it came too late for Reece.

“Check your elementary schools, check your preschools, because you just don’t know,” she said.

In January, the Consumer Product Safety Commission voted to start the legal process of making an industry standard safe window blind. The industry is fighting back, saying it’s too expensive and most deaths come from older products.

Right now, the division could vote to have a voluntary change for window blind companies, or create a rule forcing them to make safer blinds. Reece’s family hopes his story will help change a law and make homes safer for every kid.

Source: 11Alive.com