Increase the beauty and value of your San Leandro home with our replacement windows! Huge Selection Available! Choose GVD Renovations' San Leandro window contractors for professional window installation & replacement services.
Homeowners often recognize the need for replacement windows well before they get around to replacing them. This is because most people are concerned about the cost of new windows, or they fail to realize how much money is leaking out of their home on a daily basis.
If you have old windows with poor seals, then replacing them will actually save you money. Sadly, many people don't even realize that their windows leak, but a simple inspection can ascertain whether replacement windows are right for you.
At GVD Renovations, we offer full-service replacement window service - from initial inspection to product selection and installation. If you're ready to start saving money, give us a call today and find replacement windows that fit your needs, and your budget.
Call us now for your free San Leandro replacement windows estimate at (916) 225-0221.
Are your windows air-tight, or are your hard-earned dollars seeping through the cracks of age and neglect? Now is the time to let a professional ascertain whether your windows are the reason your home heating and electric bill have suddenly skyrocketed - and it all starts with a simple phone call.
Old wooden windows are notorious for decay, and can become breeding grounds for all kinds of black mold and other pathogens. Our vinyl replacement windows not only seal the cracks that allow air to move to and from your home, but can also increase the quality of air circulating through your living space.
Because we offer a full line of products, you can also consider the overall design and aesthetic quality of the windows we install in your home. Our quality window products include:
If you have questions about what windows are right for you, give us a call and a sales manager will be happy to answer your questions and assist you in any way possible.
At GVD Renovations, we don't just sell replacement windows, we offer complete installation from a local contractor. This means you can order your windows from the comfort of your own living room, and arrange a date and time for installation that works best with your busy schedule.
We will even haul away, and dispose of, your old windows, making the whole process effortless and hassle-free. Your new windows will withstand the pitfalls of your existing windows, eliminating your stress and worry while significantly lowering your power and home heating costs.
Additionally, new windows will increase the overall value of your home, and you never have to be concerned whether they will warp or rot over time.
Whether you are performing a historic remodeling of your home, or simply seeking to cut your energy costs and eliminate unwanted drafts, GVD Renovations has replacement windows that will conform to the parameters of your budget.
Call us today at (916) 225-0221 to find out more about San Leandro replacement windows.
When you drive up to a home and it isn’t aesthetically pleasing, your eye has a tendency to look away to more attractive looking homes. There is no reason why your home should not be one of the most appealing homes in your neighborhood. Sometimes a simple change of a door can change the whole image of your home. Siding, countertops, windows, doors, pavers or maybe the addition of a porch can give your home a new lease on life. Contact GVD Renovations today and work with our professional contractor's to see what options await you to make your home stand out in your neighborhood. Don’t hesitate to call us today for your free in-home estimate!
Between around 3500BC and 2500 BC, the first settlers of San Leandro arrived in the Bay Area. These people were probably the ancestors of the Ohlone Nation. The people who settled in the greater Southern Oakland/San Leandro/Hayward area were known as members of the Jalquin Indian Tribe. Their homeland was known as Halchis.
The Ohlone Indian tribe made full use of the abundant natural resources that could be located the vast marshlands, and surrounding Bay, as hunters and gathers. The primary sources of food were shellfish, small game, pronghorn antelope, elk, deer, waterfowl, and shorebirds.
The tribal villages in the Bay Area averaged from between 40 people to 60 people. Each village had its own land that was normally located close to a freshwater stream. There was a somewhat important Ohlone Village in San Leandro that was located at what is currently known as 152nd Avenue close to the current Fairmont Hospital. Their religion was based on animal gods and their view of the world was that in which all things were alive. This belief, known as animism, defined their understanding of how the world worked. Everything had power, willfulness, and intelligence. Therefore, all things respect. This made all acts of the Ohlone life deeply religious.
In 1769, a rather upset King Carlos III of Spain had his General of New Spain, currently Mexico, named Jose de Galvez to take immediate ownership of Alta California after the Russians established a trading post at Fort Ross. Alta California was considered by Spain to be hers after an earlier Spanish explorer had declared it to be Spanish territory in 1602.
In early 1769, Galvez combined several forces into one expedition out from Baja California. Captain Gaspar de Portola led this expedition along with Lieutenant Pedro Fages and Captain Fernando Rivera. Also along was Father Juan Crespi and Father Junipero Serra. The objective of this expedition was to travel north to Alta California to and establish military forts, known as presidios, and missions the length of the land.
In 1770, after he had assisted Lieutenant Fages, who had been promoted to Captain, establish a presidio and a mission in Monterey, along with Father Crespi he led an expedition out of Monterey in 1772 to establish a presidio and mission and to find a land route to Point Reyes in San Francisco. That same year, the expedition crossed the San Leandro plain. This expedition traveled as far as to what is currently known as Antioch and returned back to Monterey. The land route to Point Reyes wasn’t located during this expedition. In 1776, another expedition was successful at establishing a presidio and mission in San Francisco.
Some 21 missions had been founded in California, by 1823. This included the Mission San Jose, which is currently located in Fremont, and was established in 1797. The Ohlone people were enticed by the Franciscan priests to join this mission with presents of household utensils and clothing.
After the members of the Ohlone people, who were then known as neophytes, were baptized. The priests used persuasive measures and sometimes even force to make the Ohlone people live in accordance with the mission rules. After they were converted to Catholicism, they provided all of the required labor run a mission community, which included weaving, cooking, raising sheep, and growing crops. San Leandro started rounding up the cattle herds belong to the Mission and the Ohlone even became cowboys. Therefore, the area came to be known as El Rodeo de Arroyo de San Leandro. The Ohlone way of life was changed forever by this time. Once Mexico won its independence, California became a territory of Mexico in 1825.
The missions were secularized and mission herds, lands, and buildings overtaken by the Mexican government by 1834. Some of the stock and properties were awarded to faithful members of the Ohlone people. Land grants were the method of dispersing the other properties.
A man named Jose Joaquin Estudillo was awarded one of these land grants. He was the first Spanish settler to live in San Leandro and therefore considered to be the founder of San Leandro. Estudillo entered into military service at the Monterey Presidio as an adolescent. He married a woman named Juana del Carmen Martinez, at 23 years of age. Subsequently, they had 11 children that lived to become adults. Sometime later, two of his daughters married two historically significant figures of San Leandro, who were named William Heath Davis and John Ward.
There was a large population explosion in San Leandro between 1940 and 1950. During this time frame, San Leandro underwent a dramatic transition to an industrial city from an agricultural community. There was a demand for additional housing with increased employment. Where cherry orchards once thrived, new neighborhoods grew.
San Leandro is proud of its rich history and a is only beginning its remarkable progression into the future. The City will continue to make history and create a place for its future with innovation, community, industry, and leadership.
Contact us today to receive a free, no-obligation estimate for your window replacement project!