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Yes! A storm door can help with additional energy efficiency. It can also add to the visual impact of your home to complement or enhance your entry door. One of the biggest advantages is that it helps protect your entry door against the elements (sun, rain, wind, and snow), helping it to last even longer.

A storm door is installed in the brickmould in addition to your entry door. It helps to protect your main entry door from the elements, increases curb appeal, and with a keyed lock it can also add a layer of security to your home.

Either choice is on trend…and it is personal preference if you want your storm door to blend into your entryway by matching the color of your entry door or create a bolder look by choosing a color within your design palette that is different from your entry door.

We offer a Traditional Storm Door with glass that is putty glazed in place and a Traditional Screen Door that has screen permanently affixed to the exterior.
We also have several storm and screen options available. Our Transitions Storm and Screen Door has an aluminum-framed storm insert and screen insert. The SimpleSwitch Screen Door with Storm Insert has a wood-framed storm insert and screen insert. Finally, our Self-Storing Storm Door has an aluminum insert where the top portion is glass and the bottom portion has a screen and a storm panel that slides to open the screened area.

Either a storm door or a screen door help to keep unwanted pests outside where they belong while letting you enjoy the view and/or a nice breeze from your entryway. Additionally, your indoor pets will have a sturdy barrier between them and the outdoors so that they can still keep watch.

Storm doors act as an insulator between your home and the outside elements. The thicker tempered glass on a storm door helps to block out unwanted noise from outside sources such as traffic, people, or construction.

Glass with a Low-E (Low-Emissivity) coating reflects infrared light energy without compromising visible light. In the wintertime, Low-E glass helps to retain heat within your home while blocking the heat in the summer. One additional feature is that it blocks UV rays, helping to block fading of items within your home. An item to note: Low-E glass is a better investment for your entry door than a storm door for door areas with high sun exposure.

The most important piece of advice is to make sure that ALL surfaces of the door are finished, making sure to include the top and bottom. Whether you are painting or staining, sealing in the wood will help to ensure it lasts longer due to its exposure to the elements.

We have more detailed instructions on finishing here: How to Finish a Storm Door

The first thing to do is to pre-fit the door to see if you need to trim it as soon as it is received. Once the door is fitting properly, the next step is to finish the door. We also recommend a good sealer on the bottom of the door to block moisture that would get into the grain. Next would be to install the hardware and finally, to hang the storm door.
We have more detailed instructions on installation here: How to Install a Storm Door

Most storm doors are outswing. You always want to be sure that the jamb is deep enough to allow space for your handle set to not hit your entry door handle.

The easiest way is to review the chart to determine the swing.  Door Swing Chart

We can fabricate to your specific width and height dimensions for any of our door styles. Some key indicators that you do need a custom storm door are the following:

     •  You want to match the design of your entry door with specific part sizes (stiles and/or rails).

     •  You want a panel or lockrail at a certain location on the door.

     •  Your door is arched, curved, or has a specialty shape on the top.

     •  You would like to use a piece of art glass or frosted glass instead of the options available.

     •  You want to replace a wood panel with a piece of glass.

     •  You want to match a panel raise or a specific profile.

The answer is that it is a matter of preference. The benefit of adding an astragal is that it blocks bugs and air from sneaking between the doors. It also provides an extra layer of security against the weather. An astragal does, however, make one door “active” (the one with the astragal attached) and the other door will need to close before the active door. You only need to order one astragal for two doors.

There are four types of hinges: Full Mortise, Full Surface, Half Mortise and Half Surface. “Full” means that the descriptor applies to both sides of the hinge and “Half” means that the descriptor applies to the door leaf.

  1. Full Mortise is the most typical. The door leaf and the frame leaf are mortised. If you want this style, you should order 3-1/2″ x 3-1/2″ Solid Brass Hinges or 3″ x 3″ Standard Brass Hinges.
  2. Full Surface. The door leaf and frame leaf are surface mounted.
  3. Half Mortise. The door leaf is mortised; the frame leaf is surface mounted.
  4. Half Surface. The door leaf is surface mounted; the frame leaf is mortised. If you want this style, you should order Half Surface/Mortise Spring Hinges.


Send us an email or give us a call, we try to respond within 24-48 hours.

Anatomy (Vocabulary) of a Storm Door

Active Door – On a double door, this is the door that has the astragal attached and is the main door used for entry.

Astragal – A piece that extends the height of the door to cover the gap between a double door (pair of doors). Typically placed to the exterior. The “Active Door” has the astragal attached to the exterior and the “Inactive Door” must be closed prior to the Active Door for it to close correctly.

Bottom Rail – The horizontal piece located at the bottom of the door, usually the widest rail.

Bottom Sweep – This is attached to the bottom of the storm door to eliminate drafts and debris from getting into your home.

Brickmould – (also known as “Trim”) Installed to the exterior of the house to cover the gap between the door frame and the brick or siding. This is the area where a storm or screen door is installed.

Door Closer – A mechanical devised that closes a door after someone opens it.

Door Frame – Made up of side jambs, head jamb, and mulls to create the area into which a door is fitted.

Double Door – A pair of doors that meet in the middle of the door frame when closed.

Glazing – The action or process of fixing a piece of glass into a door.

Grilles – Bars within insulated glass that create the effect of divided lites.

Head Jamb – The horizontal top surface of a doorway; the topmost part of the door jamb.

Hinge – A piece of hardware that allows the door to swing open and closed. Standardly, three hinges are used on a door, but more may be used for tall or thick doors.

Inactive Door – On a double door, this is the door that is held closed.

Jamb – A side post or surface of a doorway.

Kick Plate – Typically located on the bottom rail, this is a metal piece that is attached to the door to minimize damage and adds structural integrity and durability. Can be placed on the exterior, interior, or both exterior and interior of the door.

Lite – Individually framed glass pane within a door or door insert.

Lockrail – (also known as “Midrail”) A horizontal piece of a door. There is not lockrail on a Full Lite door, but there can be more than one lockrail if the door is comprised of several sections.

Low-E Glass – Low-Emissivity glass has a thin, non-toxic coating with material that radiates heat and ultraviolet (UV) light. Helps to keep heat inside your home in the winter and prevents heat from entering your home on a hot day.

Midrail – see Lockrail.

Muntin Bars – Creates smaller areas for glass when joined together to make smaller individual panes. Generally notated by the number of panes across the area by the number of panes on the height of the area (e.g., 3W4H – which means 3 wide by 4 high).

Mutt Rail – A vertical piece either above or below the lockrail that creates an additional section for a panel or piece of glass/screen.

Panel – Refers to wood pieces that are set between stiles and rails. Wood panels usually have a raise on them.

Rail – The horizontal pieces of a door. (See also Top Rail, Bottom Rail, and Lockrail)
Safety Glass – see Tempered Glass.

Side Jamb – The horizontal/upright pieces of the door jamb that connect to the head jamb.

Sill – The bottom component of a door frame; this piece gets sealed and fastened to the floor. Only found on doors leading to outdoors or garages.

Slab – The standalone door that does not include a frame, hinges, or other hardware.

Stile – The vertical pieces of a door on the left and right sides.

Stop – A narrow wood moulding that holds a panel in place.

Tempered Glass – Also known as “Safety Glass”; Glass that is strengthened in a furnace that makes it difficult to break; once broken, it creates small rounded pieces instead of sharp edges.

Threshold – The protective cap that covers the sill. Typically sloped to the exterior to move water away from an entry and/or storm door. Usually made of metal to withstand foot traffic.

Top Rail – The horizontal piece located at the top of the door.

Trim – see Brickmould.

Weatherstripping – On exterior doors, this flexible material (i.e., silicone, rubber, or foam) seals the gaps between a door frame and the door slab.

Wood Stop – Small, decorative pieces of trim that are affixed to a door to hold the glass in place. Usually used for insulated glass.

How to Measure for a Wood Storm Door

Accurate measurements are key to make sure your door installation goes smoothly. We fabricate all of our doors full and square, so if you have an older home, you may need to trim some if the house has settled and your door frame is not exactly square. Don’t worry though, all our doors are built to allow for some trimming!

Learning door terminology is beneficial, so the first thing we will go through are the areas on a door that you need to understand in order to measure accurately.

Brickmould (also known as, Trim) or Brick mold: It covers the gap between the window or door frame and the exterior part of the brick or siding on the house. These are usually decorative pieces of wood that border the door on the face of the house. It is mostly aesthetic, but it does provide the space to mount a storm door. Typically, it is 1-1/8” thick and can be made from many materials, including wood, aluminum, PVC, or other composite materials.

Jamb: An upright piece forming the door opening. Can be broken down into Side Jambs, or the vertical pieces, and the Head Jamb, which is the horizontal piece above the door. Both side jambs and head jamb combine to form the Door Frame.

Sill: Only found on exterior doors, this is the bottom component of a door frame. The sill is sealed and fastened to the floor.

Threshold: This is a protective “cap” that covers the sill. Typically, it is sloped toward the exterior in order to move water away from the bottom of the door. These are usually made of metal to withstand foot traffic.

Door Sweep: A piece of weather-stripping installed directly on the bottom of the door. It provides a weather-resistant barrier between the door and the sill.

How to Measure for a Storm Door Diagram

Click the button below for a nice, easy-to-follow diagram on measuring correctly for your new storm door.

For additional information on the parts of a door, see our Anatomy (Vocabulary) of a Storm Door.

In order to get the most accurate measurements for ordering a storm door, you want to take several measurements. This will ensure that you know beforehand if you will need to do any trimming, as well.

First, you will measure the width from inside brickmould to inside brickmould. It is best to measure in three places, near the top, at the middle, and near the bottom.

Second, the height will be measured in two places. This should be from the inside of the head jamb to the sill. You will want to measure both the left and right sides, a little way in from the trim.

How to Measure Width and Height for a Storm Door Diagram

Once you have recorded all your measurements, you will want to use the largest measurement as your Actual Width and Actual Height. You can always trim the door down, but you cannot add it on!

PLEASE NOTE: We fabricate to your exact dimensions. We do NOT make any deductions to the measurements that you provide.

As a precautionary step, it is always a good idea to measure the thickness of your brickmould to ensure that our 1-1/8” thick door will fit. We can adjust the thickness of the door if needed, but those circumstances would need to be quoted.

The last part is something that is a little more dependent upon your installation method or a contractor if you will not be installing. That piece is reduction for fit. You need to allow for hinges and operation, so the Actual Width and Actual Height will need to be reduced slightly. Standardly, reduction is 1/8” on each side, so ¼” from the Actual Width and ¼” from the Actual Height to get your Order Width and Order Height. (Please consult with your contractor—if applicable—unless they are measuring and providing you with the Order Width and Order Height. It is always best to let them know that we DO NOT take any deductions and make the door full and square to the provided dimensions.)


We have gathered some hardware bundles into options to purchase all the hardware needed to install your wood storm door. These are our suggestions, but we can customize a bundle if you want to mix-and-match the hardware we have available. We standardly offer our selections in black, nickel, and oil-rubbed bronze.

Elite Hardware Bundle

This is our favorite offering because it does allow for additional customization. You can choose from an arched or rectangular backplate with the premium knob and lever handleset. It includes three heavy-duty 3”x 3-1/2” solid brass hinges for hanging your storm door. Also contained in this bundle is a Quietouch door closer which has a hold-open option and shuts the door gently behind you.

Premier Hardware Bundle
Premier Hardware Bundle

The Premier Hardware Bundle boasts the premium knob and lever handleset with a rectangular backplate. It includes three standard brass hinges that are 3”x 3” as well as the Quietouch door closer. This closer gently shuts the door behind you with a hold-open option when the door is extended past 90 degrees.

Simply Perfect Hardware Bundle
Simply Perfect Hardware Bundle

A smaller hardware bundle, this set offers the premium knob &lever handleset with a rectangular backplate. Three heavy-duty half-surface/mortise spring hinges are included. The spring hinges bring the door back closed after opening, so there is no need for an additional closer.

Saavy Hardware Bundle

This economical hardware bundle includes your choice of a standard lever and lever lockset with a small round backplate. Three heavy-duty half-surface/mortise spring hinges are provided to mount the door. No closer is necessary as these hinges will ensure the door closes behind you.

Screen mesh options
Charcoal Fiberglass Mesh

Our standard screen for Transitions inserts. The mesh size is 18 x 16. Lightweight, tough, & durable. Rust and corrosion-proof. Won’t dent or bend out of shape. This mesh does not obstruct your view and the color will not fade, maintaining your curb appeal. Stronger than standard insect screening, this mesh offers a precision woven pattern. This screen will keep out most insects but still allow for cool breezes.

Fiberglass Plus Screen Mesh

This is a tighter mesh to deter smaller bugs (also called ”No-See-Um” screen). The mesh size is 20 x 20. Lightweight and durable. Rust and corrosion proof. Offers some daytime privacy. A tightly woven mesh, this screen is designed to not allow tiny insects through, including gnats and sand flies. One additional benefit is that the tight mesh does provide some concealment due to the darker color when viewed at a distance.

Super Screen Mesh

The safest, most reliable, and longest-lasting screen. The mesh size is 17 x 14. Puncture-resistant with long-lasting durability. Protects against UV damage, mildew, and mold. 10-year limited manufacturer warranty. This strong mesh is perfect for pet owners as it resists punctures and tearing due to its strength and hardiness while still a very flexible mesh. You can expect to keep the“new screen look” for years to come Super Screen will retain its color and resist mold and mildew.

Charcoal Aluminum Screen Mesh

Our standard metal screen for Traditional Screen Doors. The mesh is 18 x 16. Strong aluminum material is rigid enough to hold its shape. High-quality screen mesh that is rust and corrosion-proof. A typical screen for traditional products, aluminum screen mesh is a very strong material. It resists rust and withstands all climates. The charcoal finish reduces glare for greater visibility.

Bronze Screen Mesh

Shiny brass color when new. The mesh is 18 x 14. Made from 90% copper and 10% zinc. Excellent strength and durability. When Bronze screen mesh is exposed to weather, it will slowly oxidize to a rich bronze color. Both strong and durable, it is an excellent option to add a nostalgic and elegant look to your home. This screen will coordinate with copper architectural accents like gutter or roofing.


Prior to finishing (staining or painting) your wood door, we advise you to first fit and install it, and then promptly remove it from the doorway before finishing. By doing so, any necessary adjustments can be made before painting or staining. It is important to finish your door within 15 days of receiving it to avoid warping or splitting. Store your door in an upright position until it is ready to be installed.


Our storm doors are delivered ready for priming and painting. To properly paint your wooden storm door, begin with applying a minimum of one coat of high-quality enamel primer, followed by a color coat of either oil- or water-based exterior enamel paint. It is essential to use an exterior-specific enamel paint to ensure a durable finish. Please note that interior paint types are not suitable for outdoor use and will not effectively protect your door from moisture, which may result in damage that voids our warranty.

When painting, make sure to cover all sides of the door, including the bottom, and pay extra attention to tight areas that may be easily overlooked.

NOTE: Doors finished on the exterior surface with dark, sun-absorbing paints such as black, dark brown, dark blue, or dark red are not eligible for warranty coverage. These colors have the potential to cause cracking, warping, and excessive deterioration of solid wood products.


If you opt to stain your door, it is highly recommended to conduct a stain test beforehand. Additionally, it is advisable to lightly sand the surface using 150 grit sandpaper before staining, followed by a finer 220 grit sandpaper to eliminate any potential scratches. It is worth noting that surface scratches tend to absorb more stain, which can result in an uneven coloration.

It is important to understand that staining your storm door solely alters the wood’s color and does not provide any protection against the elements. Therefore, it is crucial to seal all stained or unpainted screen doors with a minimum of two coats of marine grade spar varnish. This particular varnish effectively fills the miniscule pores in the wood, preventing moisture from seeping in. Moreover, it contains UV blockers that safeguard against fading and minimize damage caused by sunlight exposure. You can conveniently find marine grade spar varnish at your local home improvement store.


Our exclusive recommendation for the finish coat is to use marine grade spar varnish. Applying any other finishes over raw wood or compatible stains will nullify our warranty. Marine grade spar varnish can be used over raw wood or stains recommended by the manufacturer. It is essential to apply at least two full strength coats, sanding with 220 grit sandpaper or steel wool between coats, to achieve a smooth finish. To maintain a protective finish, we suggest reapplying a coat of varnish annually. Ensure complete coverage by varnishing all sides of the door, including the top, bottom, and sides, paying extra attention to tight areas, such as the corners.


It is advised to properly fit, install, drill for hardware, finish (either stained or painted), and then permanently install your storm door. Ensure that the door is finished within 15 days of receiving it to avoid warping or slitting. Store the door in an upright position until it is installed.

Prior to receiving your door, it is best to coordinate installation arrangements with your carpenter or contractor. This will guarantee a timely and accurate installation that fulfills our warranty. Our storm doors are delivered unfinished or primed, requiring proper storage until they can be finished. It is advised to store your door in a temperate and dry environment to prevent any warping or splitting. Avoid direct sun exposure to prevent bleaching or discoloration. You can achieve this by covering the storm door with a sheet or blanket. Store your door vertically or horizontally, preferably not directly on the floor.

Step 1—Dry Fit the Door

Prior to finishing or installing hardware, dry-fit your door to ensure proper fit. Ideally, the door should be ¼” overall narrower (1/8” on each side) and 1/8” shorter than the storm door frame (1/8” on the top).

Disclaimer: Every opening is different and needs to be fit according to your opening.

To begin, place your screen door into the intended opening for installation. If adjustments are needed due to excess width or height, trim the door accordingly to achieve the right fit. To check for any gaps, you can use 1/8” shims. Ideally, there should be 1/8” to 3/16” gap all around the door, to allow for hinges, the lockset, as well as the natural movement that occurs with all wood doors.

Please refer to the chart provided for trimming specifications. Note: Exceeding the designated trim depths will jeopardize the door’s structural integrity and void the warranty.


Trim Guide for Storm and Screen Doors

Step 2—Handleset Placement

To determine the direction in which the door will swing, it is important to consider the handle and latch of the storm door so that they do not obstruct the main door’s handle. If there are no obstructions, it is recommended to install the hardware on the same side as the entry door. However, if something makes that impossible, attach the hardware to the opposite side. Make sure to carefully follow all the installation instructions provided with the hardware.

Step 3—Hinge Placement

Hinge Location Diagram

When determining where to place the hinges, refer to your entry door for guidance. Hinges are typically positioned 7” from the top of the door, 11” from the bottom of the door, and the middle hinge is centered (refer to the diagram of the side of the door). 

Use a pencil to mark the hinge placement on both the screen door edge and the door jamb. Ensure that the hinges swing in the desired direction. It is recommended to mortise the hinges into the frame by using a chisel and hammer to remove material equal to the thickness of the hinge leaf. Follow the markings to drill pilot holes with a drill bit slightly smaller than the screws. This will help prevent splitting and cracking in the frame and screen door. Attach hinges starting with the door frame, then check for fitment by opening and closing it a few times. This will help you identify any tight spots that may require trimming. Once you are satisfied with the fit, remove the door and hardware.

For more information on hinges, see our FAQ section dedicated to the four types of hinges, titled “What types of hinges are available?”

Step 4—Finishing Your Door

Stain & seal, seal, or paint your storm and screen door following the provided finishing instructions. When staining or sealing, only marine grade spar varnish is recommended. Using any other finishes over raw wood or stain will void the warranty. Apply in at least three (3) coats—but up to five (5) coats are recommended—with sanding between each using 220 grit sandpaper or steel wool. Reapply varnish annually to maintain a protective finish, ensuring coverage on all sides—including the bottom of the door and any tight areas.

Step 5—Attach Door Hardware

Attach door hinges to the frame, then install them on the screen door while holding it in place. Initially tighten one screw each on the top and bottom hinges and ensure the door opens and closes correctly before tightening all screws. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for attaching the closer, if needed.


Thank you for choosing Adams Architectural Millwork (“Company”). We are committed to delivering productions of the highest quality and reliability. To ensure your satisfaction and confidence in our products, we provide the following warranty to the original purchaser of the Company’s storm and screen doors.

Door Coverage

The Company warrants our storm and screen doors to be free from defects in materials and workmanship that significantly impair their proper function and operation under normal use and service for a period of one (1) year from the original date of purchase. Please be aware that misuse can adversely affect the structural integrity of your door and will result in the voiding of this warranty. This warranty excludes the glass, hardware, and any architectural details that may be attached to the door. In the event of defects in materials or workmanship being identified in the warranted wood storm and screen door prior to any modifications, finishing, or installation within 15 days from the date of receipt, please notify us promptly. Doors that exceed 42” wide and 92” tall may not be covered under warranty or may need to be fabricated at 1-3/8” thick to be covered under warranty.

We kindly request that you provide proof of purchase along with photos as part of the claim procedure (refer to Claim Procedure below). Upon receipt, we will assess the damage and verify adherence to our finishing recommendations. If it is determined that the door was appropriately finished and installed, we will proceed with repairing or replacing the wood door.

NOTE: Doors finished on the exterior surface with dark, sun-absorbing paints such as black, dark brown, dark blue, or dark red are not eligible for warranty coverage. These colors have the potential to cause cracking, warping, and excessive deterioration of solid wood products.

For all exterior doors featuring applied mouldings, it is imperative to apply silicone sealant around the edges of the mouldings after finishing. This ensures water is repelled from entering under of between these areas without compromising the door’s finish. This step is critical for effectively sealing the joints.

However, if we find that the door was not finished within the designated time frame (within 15 days of receipt) or not in accordance with our recommendations (refer to Finishing Instructions) or was improperly installed following our recommendations (refer to Installation Instructions), we will contact you with the following options at our discretion: 1) Repairing the door to the best of our ability and charging you for the repair and return freight or 2) Replacing the damaged door at cost, plus return freight.

Natural Aging of Wood Products

Please be aware that wood in a natural material that undergoes aging processes over time. Variations in grain, color, texture, and warpage up to 3/32” are considered normal and inherent characteristics of wood. These natural occurrences may be accelerated under extreme environmental conditions, such as intense direct sunlight or frequent exposure to salt spray and moist conditions. It is important to understand that these changes in the appearance of your door over time are natural phenomena and are not covered under warranty.

No Transfer of Warranty or Assignment

This warranty is exclusively extended to the original purchaser of the door and is non-transferable. It cannot be assigned or transferred to any other individual. Any attempt to transfer to assign this warranty will result in its immediate voidance.

Claim Procedure

To file a claim under this Limited Warranty, please submit a written claim to the Company to: Adams Architectural Millwork, 2225 Kerper Boulevard, Dubuque, IA 52001, or by calling 1-888-285-8120. Claims should include the following information:

  1. Claimant’s name, address, phone number, and the installation address (if different).
  2. A description of the product, purchase price, date of purchase, and copies of invoice(s).
  3. A description of the product concerns (photos are encouraged to be included).
  4. A brief summary of attempts made to address the concerns.

You can also complete the Claim Form available by clicking on the link.

Door Returns

Each door we product is custom-tailored for our customers, ensuring uniqueness and satisfaction. Due to the personalized nature of our handcrafted wood doors, we do not accept returns or offer refunds. However, for “Quick-Ship SimpleSwitch Storm Doors,” a 25% restocking fee applies if the door is returned in its original condition. Please note that doors that have been stained, cut, drilled, painted, or altered in any way from their original state are not eligible for return.

Owner Obligations

It is the responsibility of the owner to regularly inspect the door finish. Should the finish become weathered, deteriorated, or thin, it is necessary to strip and refinish the affected surfaces consistent with the Finish Instructions provided. Damage resulting from a lack of maintenance of the finish is not covered under this warranty.


Thank you for choosing Adams Architectural Millwork (“Company”). We are committed to delivering productions of the highest quality and reliability. To ensure your satisfaction and confidence in our products, we provide the following warranty to the original purchaser of the Company’s storm and screen doors.

Hardware Coverage

Third-party productions sold by the Company are provided “as is” and may be accompanied by their manufacturers’ standard warranties. The Company sells such products without providing express or implied warranties. For inquiries regarding the manufacturer’s warranties accompanying these products, please refer to the product description page or contact the manufacturer directly for technical support and customer service. Our Limited Warranty does not extend to products not branded as Adams Architectural Millwork, even if packaged or sold with our products.

If a hardware defect occurs and a valid claim is received by the Company within the Warranty Period, the Company will, at its discretion, either 1) repair the product at no charge, utilizing new parts or parts equivalent to new in performance and reliability, or 2) replace the product with a new or equivalent product in performance and reliability that is at least functionally equivalent to the original product. In the event of a valid claim, a shipping and handling charge may apply to any repair or replacement undertaken by the Company. All non-lacquered “Living Finishes” are not covered by warranty.

Hardware Exchanges or Returns

Hardware may be returned within 3 (three) days of receipt if it remains uninstalled, in its original packaging, and in its original condition. Should you opt to return your hardware, you will bear responsibility for shipping charges and will be subject to a 25% restocking fee if you choose not to exchange the product.


During our Grand Reveal Days, we will send you a hat or t-shirt with any order placed. We will follow up with getting your preference as we put your order into production.

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