General Pricing

Single Story

($150 Min Charge)     

14-18 windows $175-$225 (1.5 to 2hrs)

18-22 windows $225-$275   (2.5 to 3.5hrs)

Two story

($175 min Charge)

22-26 windows $275-$325 (3.5 to 4hrs)

26-30 windows $325-$375  (4 to 5.5hrs)

What is included in your window cleaning

-Windows Cleaned insides and outsides, (washing screens with screen cleaner using soap)

-We cleaned the sills, tracks, and frames.

-Houses that have french cut windows, we count every 4-6 panes as a window depending on its size.

Additional Notes and Costs

-Exterior cleaning is 30% off regular rate

-Please note: There can be additional cost for hard to reach windows depending on the nature of the job. Ask the estimator for more information.

-Homes that are 3000 square feet or more, a physical estimate may be required.

Additional Services and Rates

-Calcium Deposit Removal $15 Per pane (with customer consent and damage waiver)

-Pressure Washing Exterior of home

-2000 square feet or less $150

-2500 square feet or less $250

-3000 square feet or more $350

-Ceiling fans $10

-Light bulb replacement $7

-Light Fixtures cleaned $10

-Chandeliers ($39 each starting rate)

Things to Know

When scheduling your window cleaning visit, please be sure to have all furniture obstructing the windows to be moved. If you have any valuables or delicate items near your windows, it is suggested that you move them away to prevent any accidents from occurring while we are on your visit. Thank you very much for cooperating with us in this regard and we look forward to making your windows sparkle and shine!

What is Considered A Window

  • Double Hung window (2 panes) that slides up and down, or side to side
  • 1 Window.
  • A three pane window is considered two windows. 2 Windows.
  • Sliding glass doors (each door pane is a window) 2 Windows.
  • French door (Each door is considered a window)  1 Window.
  • Garden windows  interior/exterior $25 per window.
  • Skylights interior/exterior cleaning $15 per skylight.
  • Louvered windows (every 10 slats)  $15
  • Security Bars (to clean through the bars) $7 per window

All measurements for a window in between 5′ by 4′ if the window is larger, it can be counted as additional cost

Common Types of Windows

-Single-Hung/Double Hung (Count 1 window)

Description: In double-hung units, both sashes slide vertically. Only the bottom sash slides upward in a single-hung window. Ventilation area can vary from a small crack to an opening of one-half the total glass area. Screens can be placed on the exterior or interior of the window unit.

-Casement (Count 1 window)

Description: Casement windows are hinged at the sides. Hinged windows such as casements generally have lower air leakage rates than sliding windows from the same manufacturer because the sash closes by pressing against the frame. Casement windows project outward, providing significantly better ventilation than sliders of equal size. Because the sash protrudes from the plane of the wall, it can be controlled to catch passing breezes, but screens must be placed on the interior side.

-Awning (Count 1 window)

Description: Awning windows are hinged at the top and open outward. Hinged windows such as awnings generally have lower air leakage rates than sliding windows from the same manufacturer because the sash closes by pressing against the frame. Screens are placed on the interior of the window unit.

-Bay Window ( Count 2 windows)

Description: A bay window is made up of three or more windows. The side or flanker units project out from the building in 30, 45, or 90 degree angles. The center is parallel with building wall and is made up of one or more windows. All the units can be stationary, operating, or any combination thereof.

-Bow Window (Count 3 windows)

Description: A series of four or more adjoining window units, commonly five in number, installed on a radius from the wall of the building.

-Fixed Frame (Count 1 window)

Refers to windows that are non-venting or inoperable.

-Skylight

Description: A window installed in a roof and assuming the same slope. Depending on which direction they face, skylights can bring in more light and heat than windows. For example, in the summer months, an unshaded south-facing skylight will bring in more direct sunlight and heat than a window. In a cold climate, a north-facing skylight gives almost five times more light than a north-facing window with almost the same amount of heat loss.

-Slider ( Count 1 window)

Description: Both sashes slide horizontally in a double-sliding window. Only one sash slides in a single-sliding window. Ventilation area can vary from a small crack to an opening of one-half the total glass area.

Screens can be placed on the exterior or interior of the window unit.