No Comments

Exterior French Doors

Exterior French doors are increasing in popularity because they encourage a natural connection between a structure’s interior and the great outdoors, especially if maintaining such a connection increases quality of life by being able to enjoy the visual impact of scenic surroundings or for other reasons, such as safety and security.

They are fashionable, can be unique, and framed with attention-grabbing materials such as natural wood grains for that classic look, or metals for a more industrial appearance. Exterior French storm doors may be made of weatherproof materials, such as fiberglass-related products.

What makes a door French, is the inclusion of a large glass cut out equivalent to one-third or more of the door’s surface area. The glass opening is what makes this design so attractive to those who love them.

When a little privacy is desired, a curtain or blinds may be hung and released to cover the otherwise transparent opening of the French door’s glass, though French door glass may also not be transparent and could range from anything opaque to frosted, or stained glass, and may even include a one-way mirror, depending on the application.

Double French Doors Exterior

The greatest impact from an exterior front door access point is by installing double French doors exterior facing entryways. These particular double French entry doors are not standard off-the-shelf French front doors. That means, you specify the characteristics you want to see which adds so much value and curb appeal to your double French Doors exterior.

You can choose from any available surface material, such as any natural wood grain, aluminum, brass, concrete or cement, cold rolled steel, diamond plate steel, fiberglass, galvanized steel, hot rolled steel, Kevlar w/Lexan, Masonite, or stainless steel, just to name a few of the nearly endless possibilities.

French front doors are definitely leading the pack in contemporary architecture and design by adding more material to otherwise just plain glass openings for added artistic character.

Warp-free French Doors

While an exterior French door is exposed on both sides to varying climates (one side facing the exterior and the other the interior) this is a certain recipe for door failure due to door warping. That is, unless your French entry doors have Sing Core inside.

All wood French doors exterior are guaranteed to remain warp-free for 50-years, personally guaranteed by inventor/president Peter Sing. Sing’s patented and patent-pending warp-free core material for external French doors is especially designed to prevent any wood French doors exterior from warping.

How to Get French Doors with Sing Core Inside

You can get them from any location that features exterior French doors for sale near you. Though the retailer must have a service for supplying “custom French doors.”

That is, to say, they already have the partners, such as millworks and custom door manufacturers, whom they work with to have their custom French door built for their clients.


Because Sing Core does not build doors. Sing Core does supply the world’s biggest door companies to build doors of enormous size while providing their customers with a 50-year warp-free guarantee (or at least their standard door warranty on doors which are usually excluded from the warranty due to their size).

So, Sing Core works hand-in-hand with your favorite door company’s custom door manufacturer or millwork to provide you with the best prehung exterior French doors in the world.

If you were to order any Exterior French Doors directly from Sing Core, you might be sorely disappointed, as Sing Core provides the millworks and custom door manufacturers with the raw, unfinished materials to make the best and most beautiful large French doors ever, with the most extraordinary 50-year guarantee in the industry.

It takes a specialized team to build the best exterior French doors in the world, and Sing Core is the only way to do it with the highest precision, and highest performance over time, guaranteed by president and inventor Peter Sing