Bison Garage Doors High Security & Insulated Roller Doors for Kempley,, Forest of Dean, Gloucestershire
Domestic garage doors for efficiency & security
For efficient, reliable service roller doors made from the highest quality materials, when you need a garage door, you can count on Bison.
Choose from the Premier range of foam filled aluminium doors in a wide range of finishes, including wood effect, or you can opt for one of our rugged yet attractive galvanised steel roller doors.
These are made locally using the best quality components, then installed by our experienced team, so you know that the job will be right first time and the doors will last.
Whichever option you go for, the level of service is the same, we turn up on time, do a first-class job and leave your garage as tidy as when we arrived.
To find out more, visit our:
- Security roller doors page
- Aluminium roller doors page
- Aluminium doors photo gallery
- Security doors photo gallery
- Colour charts: Aluminium : Security
- Door components photo gallery
Choosing should be part of the fun
One of the joys of making a significant home improvement like a roller garage door or remote control entrance gate lies in the planning. Envisaging and anticipating the finished job should contribute to the overall experience.
To help in this, our showroom is now almost ready. Soon visitors will be able to inspect material samples, colour swatches and components all in one place, browse photo galleries of past projects and decide on the perfect combination for their plans.
You will find it so much easier to compare the quality of different materials when you are holding one in your hand, so give us a call and make a pre-booking. If you can't wait for the showroom to be finished, we are still delighted to pop out and visit you.
Insulated Workshop Doors for a Garage in Bristol
The doors on this garage workshop in Bristol had been in service a good number of years. They were looking tired, and worse than that, there were concerns over their security and safety. With customers, staff and visitors coming and going, that just would not do.
They also wanted to keep the natural light levels in the workshop up, so needed doors with clear panels.
The solution was to fit roller shutter doors in the latest insultaed materials, which had the added bonus of helping to keep the heat in. The doors are now more secure, have the latest safety brake equipment fitted and look much more confidence inspiring to their customers who like to see a nice, modern looking workshop when they take their cars and vans in.
Our customers are delighted with the results of the first door, installed this weekend, and are looking forward to the remaining 11 being fitted. Watch this space for progress as the job goes along.
Located between Kempley and Dymock village, lies the delightful Dymock Wood, which is varied in its array of wild flowers, especially in the spring, when you can see the daffodils and the bluebells. "Daffodil teas" are a traditional source of refreshment, held in the local village hall during the daffodil season. St. Mary's, Kempley
St. Mary's church stands in a peaceful spot some distance away from the modern village. The most significant feature of the church is that it contains a group of frescoes which are among the best in the country. The tiny nave is early Norman, and the paintings here date from the 13th century. However, the best and oldest of the paintings are in the chancel. These frescoes date from 1130 and appear almost as fresh as when they were first painted, this being due to the Reformation whitewash and the Victorian varnish which was removed in 1872. The frescoes were restored to their original condition in 1955. Scenes in the chancel include Christ sitting on a rainbow blessing the world, while in the nave St. Michael weighs souls.
This small, thriving village on the edge of the Forest situated on the A40 road from Gloucester to Ross-on-Wye was here, with its own church, at least as early as 1100 A.D. It grew up at the foot of the Forest escarpment at the junction of two important Forest roads, the Gloucester - Ross road and the Gloucester - Mitcheldean road - both of which had their origins in the Roman period. These were both turn-piked in 1726 and the Toll House, which was built in c1830 still stands at the junction.
A mainly agricultural parish, Huntley was early manor but is mainly notable for its Church of St John the Baptist, . The original Norman 12ht century church was demolished in 1861 except for its tower, during a major restoration undertaken by Teulon, the famous architect who was notable for his Decorated Gothic interpretations of earlier church building styles. The rebuilding was paid for by Huntley's rector, Daniel Capper, who gave the architect free reign and the resulting church proved to be one of Teulon's most enterprising and original designs, Teulon also built Huntley Manor (a mile to the North West) which, thanks to its decorated turrets has been described as a French chateau but in reality was another original design.
St. John the Baptist it is thought that the original church at Huntley was built about 1100 AD. It was certainly here in 1075 when it was listed amongst the possessions of the Benedictine Priory in Monmouth Castle. There is also record of it belonging to Monmouth Priory in a list of churches confirmed by the Bishop of Hereford in 1144. The stonework of the tower is dated to have been built around 1100. The church was virtually totally reconstructed in 1862 during the Victorian era of church building, and with the exception of the tower, is new work by the architect S. S. TEULON. In the main, he used local red sandstone, with quoins and dressings of a contrasting local limestone. A new spire was added to the old tower. The church bells include some which are very old, and which are still in use. The oldest is dated 1420, and bears the inscription "W. F., I. T., R. B. Bayli of Huntley, 1420". These refer to the churchwardens and the Earl of Shrewsbury's bailiff, as Huntley was at that time part of the Earl's estate. This bell has been ringing here for almost 600 years! The fourth bell bears an inscription in Latin, translated as "God save noble King James 1616". The tenor bell is dated 1670 and on it is marked the names of the "Church Wardens" Joseph WHYE and Thomas DRAPER.