Raised Panel Vinyl Shutters
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All shutters are sold in pairs
Determining Shutter Width
In choosing the width of your exterior shutters, you should take into consideration
the width of the window and the distance the windows are spaced apart. It is generally
best to find a single width that works for all of your windows.
The width that usually works best is between 25% and 33% of the total width of your
window including the window trim.
Determining Shutter Height
In most cases, the height of decorative shutter that is most appropriate is from the top to the bottom of the window trim.
If there is a sill at the bottom of the window and you are installing vinyl shutters, it is important to leave a gap of at least 1/4 inch
to allow the vinyl material to expand and contract. This of course does not apply to other shutter materials.
Many homes are constructed with different heights of windows on the first floor than on the second floor.
Be sure to measure every window before placing your order for exterior shutters.
Height Fraction (inch):
The height fraction is added to the number of whole inches in the total shutter height.
Example: if you require a shutter that is 57-1/2" tall, the height fraction is the 1/2".
If you need a shutter that is exactly 57" tall, then select 0" as the height fraction.
Choose The Correct Fasteners
SPIKES: Installs in any material (wood, aluminum, vinyl, stucco, brick, masonry or hardboard).
SCREWS: They work great when you are mounting exterior shutters on siding or real wood.
White shutters are a popular choice for a variety of home styles. White is clean, classic, and can really pop- but it is not the only option.
In fact, there are a lot of fun options when it comes to your shutters. Shutters help create a polished look, and a bit of imagination is all you need to give your home a unique, and personalized look.
To help you to get started, here are some beautiful color combinations for homes and their shutters.
Gray houses – gray is considered a neutral hue, meaning you can explore warm shades. Grey can be paired with warmer, buttery beige colors for a modern feel, or you can be a little more adventurous and use a warm red. For a classic look on a light color gray home, consider a slate or a darker blue-gray shutter color.
White homes – white homes are a blank slate for shutters. For an earthy look, consider a forest green or a deep blue. To give a warmer, rustic look, consider a rust or a red color. Black shutters can give you a truly classic color combination- or, for a lighter, softer look try a pale powder blue, a light green, or even a soft yellow. These light colors can also make windows appear larger.
Red houses – red is a trendy, bold color for homes, from a traditional barn or brick red to more vibrant shades. A neutral beige shutter to frame the windows can add an elegant touch.
Blue homes – for blue homes, rather than contrasting colors, think about complimenting the blue tone. Try going slightly darker, adding a blue-gray shutter, or choosing a light gray shutter. You can also branch out into the yellow family- pale, sunny yellows can add a nice touch of color.
Beige to light brown homes – these are natural, neutral colors, and earthy, warm, and welcoming colors are the perfect match. Beige and light brown homes look terrific with rich, woody brown or red shutters.
Green houses – pairing a green home with tan, brown, or gray shutters creates a soft, natural look. Dark green shutters can be terrific for a slightly more dramatic style.
Keep in mind, it is also essential to consider the color of the shingles, door, and window trim when choosing shutter and home color combinations. This creates a seamless, integrated look and adds to the curb appeal of the property.
Thinking of giving your home a new look? Let our Project Guides help! Call today for more information: (888) 408-5327
Dura-Prene Color Chart
001 White* (available in custom & standard shutters)
002 Black* (available in custom & standard shutters)
004 Bedford Blue* (available in custom & standard shutters)
005 Brick Red(available in custom shutters only)
007 Dark Gray* (available in custom & standard shutters)
008 Colonial Blue(available in custom shutters only)
009 Pine Green(available in custom shutters only)
011 Sandalwood(available in custom shutters only)
018 Bronze (available in custom shutters only)
020 Sage(available in custom shutters only)
200 Potters Clay(available in custom shutters only)
206 Chocolate Chip(available in custom shutters only)
208 Lunar Blue(available in custom shutters only)
021 Ebony Green(available in custom shutters only)
025 Sienna Brown* (available in custom & standard shutters)
260 Burgundy* (available in custom & standard shutters)
331 Heritage Green* (available in custom & standard shutters)
352 Dove Gray(available in custom shutters only)
613Cranberry(available in custom shutters only)
Selecting the Perfect Shutter Color
What Are the Most Popular Shutter Colors?
There are many shutter colors to choose from, but the most popular is a stately black. Because they fit with any home exterior, black shutters are universally appealing. White is another popular exterior shutter color. They make windows appear larger and have an airy, crisp look. Navy blue shutters and gray shutters are common favorites, while deep greens are a popular shutter color for natural-tone home exteriors.
Why Shutter Color is Important
Window shutter colors can have a huge impact on the look of your home exterior. They are often used to display the accent color in your home’s exterior color scheme. Most exterior color palettes utilize three colors. The largest area is taken up by the base color, which covers most of the exterior walls. Then, there is a trim color, usually white or cream, though Tudor and Victorian houses traditionally have dark trim. Some homeowners get creative with the trim color and incorporate another hue into their ;exterior color scheme. The relationship between window trim and shutter color is important to consider, as they will be right next to one another.
Finally, the third color is the accent color. Your home’s accent color generally is expressed by the color of shutters, doors, and other details. In addition, the accent color is the best place to get creative as it is the easiest to change and typically is the part of your exterior palette that is the most flexible in hue. You'll see a lot more variation in the accent colors on homes than the base or trim color, both of which are often neutral. The accent color is where your personality can truly shine.
So why is the exterior shutter color so important? Because the accent color is what makes your home pop. It can be the standout color or the color that ties it all together. And, it’s a great way to show your personality. Let’s dive into some outdoor shutter colors and their best applications.
Shutter Paint Colors
Skip to details on each shutter color by clicking below:
Traditional and timeless. Black exterior shutters work well on virtually any home. They add definition and a touch of elegance. This shutter color looks good with any exterior color, from white to red to brown to gray, you can’t go wrong. Black shutters also complement brick, stucco, and stone beautifully. Much like a little black dress, they are flattering in any context.
Navy Blue Shutters
Buttoned-up and lustrous. Dark blue shutters are a great way to give definition and stray from the common black shutter yet maintain a traditional look that just has a bit more personality. If you have tan siding or stone, midnight blue shutters really pop. Other colors and exteriors that work well: white. Cream, and off-white, yellow, gray, red brick, natural cedar shakes, and even a monochromatic look with a lighter blue exterior.
Modern yet classic. Gray exterior shutters are installed on a wide variety of homes. They have a distinctly updated feel, without being too “trendy.” Gray and dark grey shutters have staying power as exterior design is moving towards more white-tinted, pastel, and muted neutrals. Gray shutters play nicely with many colors, from light neutrals like white, cream, and taupe, to blue, various jewel tones, dark gray, brick, stucco, and stone. Gray shutters make a subdued statement - a subtle nod to current design without going over-the-top.
Clean, airy, and bright. White exterior shutters may be second in popularity to black shutters, due also to their timelessness and broad spectrum of complementary colors and materials. White shutters, particularly when the window trim is white, will make windows look larger. They are an excellent match for bold colors and neutrals alike. A stunning combination when paired with stone and natural wood shakes, white shutters are a safe bet for any exterior.
Dark Brown Shutters
Handsome and stately. Dark brown shutters are also quite common, especially for homes that emphasize earth tones. A great option for homeowners who want an exterior palette of natural colors and textures to still look polished and refined. Dark brown shutters complement colors such as olive green, shades of brown from tan to mocha, light grey and dark red. They also work well on stucco, stone, and brown brick.
Verdant and tranquil. Green exterior shutters are quite popular, particularly deep hues of dark green shutters, such as hunter green and Charleston green. These shades of green have been popular since colonial times, giving you another option for a traditional look. Dark green shutters look excellent on brick, yellow, neutrals from white to brown to tan to gray, and complement stone and stucco beautifully. Lighter sage green has also been popular in more recent years, especially on earth-tone homes and natural materials such as tan stone and stucco.
Charming and serene. Blue shutters are highly favored as well. Many homeowners opt for a deep cornflower blue, which is pretty and grounding but less serious than navy. Medium blues are great shutter colors for a variety of home exteriors. Much like a pair of blue jeans, they go with almost anything, including exterior colors like white, cream, tan, gray, red, and yellow. They also look great on stone, brick, and stucco. A lighter shade, such as powder blue, looks great on dark grey, tan stone, white and off-whites.
Vibrant and bold. Red shutters are another popular choice that offers a statement with a classic look. Red doors are a favorite, and homeowners oftentimes want their shutters to match. Depending on the shade, bright red or dark red, different home exteriors complement red exterior shutters differently. Bright red shutters look great on white, cream, tan, gray, blue, pale yellow, brick, stucco, and tan stone. Dark red shutters work well with all of the above, in addition to deeper colors like olive, navy, and brown.
Clean and earthy. Tan shutters, natural wood shutters, and olive shutters are quite versatile. The lighter shades have a window-enlarging effect similar to white shutters, but without looking as stark. Darker tones are warmer, more subtle alternative to grey and black. Earth-tone shutters are beautiful when paired with other earth tones, including olive, deep green, brown, and rusty reddish-orange. They also look great with gray, navy, white, cream, brick, and blue-tinted stone.
Mysterious and elegant. Purple shutters are great for those who want a bold color choice that still plays nicely with their exterior palette. Dark purple shutters, like plum shutters, are more versatile than lighter shades. Deep purple shutters work well with tan, cream, grey, deep green, olive, brick, stucco, or stone. Lighter purple shutters, depending on whether they lean violet or periwinkle, can work with various lighter shades of exterior colors. Shades of blue and gray will look good with bluish purple shutters, whereas violet shutters work better with warm neutrals like tan and cream.
So, you see, you can go bold or subtle, classic or contemporary. The best shutter colors are the ones that resonate with your personal taste. For more information on Timberlane’s Premium Paint shutter colors, custom color matching, and other finishes, visit our page on Shutter Finishes.
Shutter Colors & Your Home
Whether you’re looking for a great starting point or are trying to narrow down your options, our Shutter Color Guide is exactly what you need. See how selecting the right color can make a world of difference to your home’s exterior!
Get My Guide
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