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Why use a professional
Installing a door is a job for a skilled carpenter, not a handyman. Although new doors come with perfectly straight edges, door frames can get distorted over time, with warped and bowed edges.
Hanging a new interior or exterior door in a badly shaped frame, and making it look right and work properly, requires a high degree of skill, judgement and experience. You’ll find more details on our door fitting page.
What our customers say…
Philip did an excellent job on my parents house. Very polite and decent people and very reliable and friendly. The work was excellent and would easily recommend them to friends and family. Easily the best people that have worked on the house. Mano
Nice, clean and perfect door fitter, either internal and external doors. I recommend 1000%.
I am writing with regards to the installation of bi folding doors to my lounge and would like to thank Next Door for undertaking a great job. I was also very impressed with your contractors that installed the doors as these were done with the efficiency that you can expect from true professionals. They also...
Our defective door has been replaced and done a good job. Thanks again for your good after sale service and I will condidently recommend your name to our friends and familes if any need door installations.
Philip has just completed the fitting of 3 oak internal doors for us. I cannot recommend him enough. He caught us out by arriving exactly on time! His workmanship is superb and we are delighted with the perfect completed job.
Excellent work Will reuse as the attention to detail was amazing. Highly recommend and will reuse them when need arise
Door fitter experts
All new doors have perfectly straight edges. But a door frame can become ‘cupped’ or ‘bellied’, making the edges uneven and bowed.
A ‘cupped’ edge is when the door frame bows outwards, making parts of it wider. And a ‘bellied’ door frame bows inwards, making parts of it narrower.
This can happen when the foundations of the building move (as all foundations do), causing the walls and door frames to move with them. The older the building, the more likely it is that the door frames will become seriously cupped or bellied – or both.