City Door in Tucson, AZ with Reviews -
Book appointments, post photos, and write reviews.Open in YP App

Temporary Error.

Please try reloading the page.

By: Maria R.
Apex Windows & Bath Accessories, ACC
Had work done by apex. They were the only company out of the 4 quotes that actually cared about my time. The others were all hard pressure.The work they did was clean and well done. We have seen there work with our neighbors and would suggest them to all.
By: Connie S.
Open Doors
Joe, started out helpful. He was doing multiple jobs. Soon he was taking over a week to finish a job. I had to babysit. The last job he over charged and did not finish. Dark paint smeared. He left a hole in the side of my house. They also destroyed part of my green house and a table. Do not use him. He is not trust worthy. I am going to call BBB.
By: David E.
Apex Windows & Bath Accessories, ACC
Apex windows replaced a window that had a scratch, however replaced it with another scratched. they would not honor the scratch glass. They also missed five appointments and not once called the customer. i highly would not recommend to use this company. They have poor customer service. There excuse was they fired two employees, if that is true there is something wrong. At the moment i am going through the Contractors of Registrar to deal with the issue. if you consider this company, do your homework, call them feel them out. have them come out, if they do! Very poor company. no professionallism, owner **** is way over his head. -
Tips & Advices
Basic screen-door fixes can be pretty cheap, and most can be DIY fixes. Replacing a door closer can cost less than $15. Door hinges and latches are usually less than $10, unless you are getting really fancy. You’ll probably only need a basic screwdriver and possibly some screws or shims. Replacing the mesh can be more difficult, so weigh the value of mesh replacement vs. full door replacement when considering the actual screen replacement.
Screen door installation, for a standard swinging door (not a sliding screen), is relatively inexpensive. Depending on your area, expect to pay $50-$100 for installation costs. The doors themselves are usually inexpensive and can be as low as $40 (beware of the quality). If you are handy around the house, installing a screen door can be a great DIY opportunity.
A screen-door closer, or a pneumatic cylinder, is a device connecting the screen door to the door jamb. It is usually located at the top of the door and is designed to close the screen door automatically after opening. They can be easily adjusted to quicken or slow the door’s closing speed.
To stop a screen door from slamming shut, adjust the door closer, usually located at the top of the door. There is a cylinder inside the door closer that controls how fast or slow the door closes, and it is usually adjustable with a simple screw driver. If adjusting makes no difference, the door closer might be faulty and need replacing – a low-cost DIY project that requires minimal time and tools.
The most common cause of a sagging screen door is loose or worn hinge screws that attach the screen to the door frame. If they are loose, you can tighten them yourself. A loose latch between the door and the door frame is also a common cause of sagging. Again, check the screws and tighten them up if they’re loose.

Just a moment...