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Replacement Windows Reviews : Window Replacement Prices : Pella

Pella Windows Prices

Pella windows prices run anywhere from $30 to $100 per square foot, depending on the model, upgrades and options you choose from. The company sells a number of products, from the entry level vinyl Thermastar and 250 Series, to their fiberglass Impervia, all the way to their premium Designer wood window. This is the reason for the huge range in window replacement costs.

Pella is one of the best known window brands available - some contractors really like their wood and fiberglass windows, while others think that they have a great marketing department, but their products simply don't measure up to the price tag.

Pella window includes a limited lifetime warranty on their vinyl windows - pretty standard for the industry. On their wood windows, consumers can expect to get 10 years on the frame and all of the components (hardware, locks, latches, etc.). Pella covers the cost of installation for any manufacturing defects for up to 2 years.

Because the company sells vinyl, wood clad and fiberglass windows, the warranty terms are going to vary based on frame material. Consumers should read all of the limitations and exclusions in full before they purchase Pella windows.

Pella Windows Reviews | Thermastar Series | 250 Series | 350 Series

Impervia Series | Proline Series | Designer Series | Architect Series

Please note, our website is not affiliated with this window manufacturer.



Pella Thermastar Windows Prices

The Pella Thermastar window generally gets poor reviews, including from the list of top windows from Consumer Reports. The vinyl extrusions and corner welds on the Thermastar leave something to be desired and the overall design and construction is mediocre. The Thermastar is no longer even listed on the company website (renamed the Pella Encompass Series), although it is still sold in pockets of the country in the Big Box stores. Most consumers would do well to choose another replacement window option to maximize their long term value. Compare the Pella Thermastar Series to Jeld Wen Builder Vinyl prices.






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Pella 250 Windows Prices

The Pella 250 window is a better vinyl replacement window over the Encompass model, with a better design and overall construction. The 250 model uses a pocket sill, not a great design, but does offer several nice features, including a reinforced sash, multi chambered frame, double strength glass, and a number of grid, frame color and window glass options. The Pella 250 window is available in a picture window, double and single hung, slider and as a bay window. While certainly not a top vinyl window, the 250 Series is a significant improvement over the entry level Thermastar vinyl window. Compare the Pella 250 Series to Alside Mezzo windows cost.


Pella 250 vs. Sunrise V-Class

First off, thanks for such a wonderful source of information! Your site has been a tremendous help for research during our windows bidding process.

I was hoping you could me some feedback on some quotes. We are going to replace 30 windows that are a mixture of single hung and picture windows with one slider thrown in the mix. Some of our windows our oversized (7') and 8 are tempered (either in bathroom or needed for city code b/c within 18" of the ground).

We plan on staying in our home for at least 10 years, so we don't want a builder's grade economy window, but we also don't need the Cadillac.

Pella 250 - $18,350
Reliabilt Atrium 3100 - $16,000
Simonton "Southern Legacy Plus" (dealer specific - not on Simonton site) - 14,100
Alside Mezzo - $16,800
Sunrise V-Class - $21,450
Window Mart 7100 - $16,023

From what I've read on your website, I am leaning towards the Sunrise V-Class, with the Simonton or Pella coming in for 2nd choice. Is the quality of the V-class worth the extra cost? That would be an average of $715 per window. Thank you!

Michelle - Homeowner - from 2016

[Site Editor's Answer]

Michelle, I think you're exactly right with your "rankings" -- the Sunrise, then the Simonton, then I suppose the Pella 250. If you are staying in your house for 10 more years, I would say spend the extra money for the Sunrise. For 30 windows -- some oversized, some using tempered glass, the $715 per window is a pretty good price.

However, I'll bet you could get them to lower it. Take the Pella bid and tell the Sunrise dealer that you really want to go with him, but that the bid is simply outside of your budget. Ask him if he can get it close to the Pella bid -- if he can get it somewhere close, you're ready to sign today. I'll bet he comes down -- maybe not down to the Pella, but somewhere south of where you are now!

Let me know if he does come down and by how much, I love seeing how much wiggle room there is on the original bids!

Dane - Site Editor - from 2016






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Pella 350 Windows Prices

The Pella 350 window is an upgraded version of the Pella 250 Series. The 350 comes standard with all of the same features and options as the 250, along with slightly better corner welds, a little beefier frame and optional triple pane window glass. The 350 is available in all of the same styles as the 250, along with a casement and awning option. Compare the Pella 350 Series to Simonton 5300 series costs.


Pella 350 Windows Cost

I am replacing a double hung window - 48" x 54" -- the middle is fixed and there are sliders on both sides. My quotes so far are:

Marvin Integrity Wood/Ultrex: $975 (this is actually for a double slider)

Pella 350 series: $1320

MI 3 Light Slider: $610

Pat- Homeowner - from 2016

[Site Editor's Answer]

I like Marvin Integrity -- however the set up might not be right for you. The Pella 350 window is nice, but it definitely isn't worth money than the Integrity. I'm not a big fan of MI for I can't endorse this option. So I'm left with endorsing option 1.

Dane - Site Editor - from 2016






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Pella Impervia Windows Prices

The Pella Impervia window uses a fiberglass frame with clean lines and a thin profile. The Impervia model can be ordered as a double or single hung, casement, awning and as a slider. Performance wise, the Impervia is going to be middle of the road compared to other fiberglass windows.

Some contractors are not big fans of the Impervia, citing poor design and somewhat flimsy construction. I would recommend that consumers get their hands on the Impervia and try to compare the look and feel of it to some of the other options out there such as the Marvin Infinity. In terms of cost, the Pella Impervia Series is comparable to Marvin Integrity costs.






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Pella Proline Windows Prices

The Pella Proline window is the company's low end wood window and is now called the Pella 450 Series. The ProLine uses an aluminum cladding and is not bad for a builder grade wood window, with quite a few frame colors and options to help customize the window to your home.

However, there are better wood windows out there, including the two options below. These high end wood windows are where Pella really shines. Compare the Pella Proline Series to Andersen 200 Series costs.






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Pella Designer Windows Prices

The Pella Designer window is an upgraded 450 Series that receives decent reviews from many of the contractors and installers who often use this model. The Designer model offers some nice custom options that aren't available on the Proline model and is going to be 10% to 20% more expensive than a comparable Proline window. The real question for consumers is whether they can afford the Designer (or Architect). They are both very attractive windows that use premium wood species and good design in the frame. Compare the Pella Designer Series to Marvin Ultimate window costs.






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Pella Architect Windows Cost

The Pella Architect window is considered a top rated wood window, with tons of custom options and features to choose from to make a complete custom window. The Pella Architect model is expensive, but does get good reviews from both homeowners and contractors alike. Compare the Pella Architect Series to Kolbe window costs.


Pella Architect vs Marvin Wood Windows

We are replacing 18 different window openings with a total of 28 windows (10 of the openings have an awning at the bottom. We currently have wood windows that have some evidence of rot on the wood exterior and some with rot at the bottom of the casement. These are large windows that cover spans ranging from 145 inches wide up to 85 inches in height. Those spans are in either 2,3 or 4 window segments. We have received quotes from Marvin Windows for their aluminum clad wood windows ($37,400), Pella Proline ($26,300), Pella Architect series ($31,600) and Sunrise Restoration series ($28,500). The sunrise were the only vinyl windows.

The Marvin seem a a bit of an outlier in terms of price but we have concerns about Pella's quality. The vinyl sunrise restoration seem to be durable and with a good warranty but I wonder about the look and they plan to use a full frame window installation but did mention reusing the same casement. I have concerns that the casement has water damage. Are the Sunrise Restorations good enough quality to justify the cost which puts us in wood window territory? Should we save up and go for the Marvin windows for overall quality? Are there problems with reusing that casement?

Jeremy - Homeowner - from 2015

[Site Editor's Response]

Jeremy, as much as vinyl is boring to look at - certainly in comparison to beautiful new wood - I have to say that I would go with the Sunrise Restoration - cheaper, better performance numbers, less maintenance, better warranty, better durability. I'd like to see that $1000 per window come down some if possible. If you do decide to go with vinyl, get a few more bids and take a less expensive one and go back to the Sunrise dealer and try to use the lower bid price as a leverage to see how much he will come down in price. "I really want to go with you and I like the windows, but they are a bit out of my price range. What can we do to work on that per window cost?"

If you really are set on wood, I have to say that Marvin makes a very nice aluminum clad wood window. The Pella Architect is very nice too - have you held these windows up side by side for comparison? One option that you may want to consider, or at least look at, is the Marvin Infininty with the Everwood interior. It is a faux wood that I think looks pretty darn good from the inside. I would hope you could get it for roughly the same as the Restoration - this would give you the look of wood, with none of the downsides. However, I get that it isn't real wood, so some homeowners can't get past that.

Dane - Site Editor - from 2015






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