Custom Stained or Painted Shutters
Traditional interior shutters are available in unlimited paint and stain colors outside of our standard selections.
Custom Paint Colors ($110 one time per color)
Specify the current paint color code and name from any one of the following manufacturers:
We then mix the paint to match a specified color. We do not match dark paint colors.
Paints not within the standard portfolio of the above manufacturers requires a physical sample to match. Mail a smooth, dried unreturnable sample (minimum size 3” x 3”) to the address below.
Custom Stain Colors ($110 one time per color)
Stain finishes outside of our 9 standard colors can be achieved by sending a 3" x 3" sample to the address below. We will then match the color and send you a sample for your approval before finishing. Stain samples with heavy grain (oak, walnut, etc.) are often very difficult to match. If possible, provide sample on a light grain wood.
Additional time may be required for production of difficult custom colors.
Send color samples to:
Horizon Interior Shutters
PO Box 6926
Leawood, Kansas 66206
- measuring workbook
- color charts
- sample shutter
A shutter unit that only covers the lower portion of a window.
A shutter unit that is made specifically for an individual window opening.
A horizontal bar that creates top and bottom louver sections, allowing the sections to rotate independently.
A shutter unit that has one set of shutters on the top and one on the bottom.
Ornamental wood attached to the wall to the outside of the window opening. Generally used to give the window a finished appearance.
Paint or stain.
Used for mounting custom shutter units to the outside of a window opening and can have either 2, 3, or 4 sides.
A vertical strip that extends the length of the shutter unit hinged to the outside stile of a shutter panel. Generally used for cafe type shutter units.
Measurement top to bottom of the window opening according to our measuring instructions. Or, the desired panel height for café type shutters.
A two-leaf device that connects a shutter to the mounting surface or joins two shutters together.
Movable horizontal slats contained within a shutter panel.
A rectangular cavity in shutter stile for inserting a hinge – allowing a tighter fit to the side of the window or frame.
A single shutter. Most shutter units consist of more than one shutter panel.
A cut or groove along the edge of a stile between panels that allows them to form a joint to reduce light penetration.
Horizontal bar at the top, bottom, or across the center (divider rail).
A shutter unit that has one set of shutters from top to bottom.
A window is considered square if the difference between the largest measurement and the smallest is no larger than 3/16 inches and the difference between the diagonal measurements is less than 3/16 inches.
Vertical bar found along either side of a shutter panel.
Traditional or Plantation.
The number of shutter panels from top to bottom. See single tier and double tier.
Vertical bar used for adjusting the louver position.
Shutter panels and other necessary components (frames, hardware, etc.)
that work together to fit a window opening.
Area just beyond the window opening if there is no existing trim.
Measurement side to side of the window opening according to our measuring instructions.
Vertical sides of the window opening. This area will be used to attach a shutter unit using either the INJ or INH installation methods.