GFRP (Glass Fiber Reinforced Polymer) Cornice

There are many limitations on architectural cornice made through traditional construction processes, but because Stromberg uses molds for their GFRP cornice, the number of available shapes and designs is virtually unlimited. The process for producing GFRP cornice begins with shop drawings that include all of the important components of the architectural cornice, including jointing and hoisting. After we receive approval from an architect, we make a model of the custom cornice. Once we're absolutely sure the model represents exactly the architectural cornice our customer wants, we make a mold. Our GFRP is then cast into the mold, allowed to harden, and removed. Any final steps, such as sanding, finishing, or framing, are completed at this point. When we manufacture architectural cornice from a stock design, we have the mold already designed, which greatly speeds up the process.

GFRP cornice has numerous advantages when compared to other architectural cornice materials.

GFRP cornice can incorporate a wide variety of design elements: We can add dentils, reveals, cantilevered projections and carved details to make your architectural cornice even more striking.

GFRP cornice is available in a number of finishes: Get the look of limestone, marble, copper, bronze, or gold at a fraction of the weight and cost. Choose from a huge variety of colors and textures, including wood grain, barrel tile, and aged metal.

GFRP cornice is lightweight: Our fiberglass cornice weighs only a fraction of other architectural cornice materials. GFRP cornice can usually be installed without additional supports, making the process relatively quick and easy.

GFRP cornice is weather-resistant: With our fiberglass cornice, there's no need to worry about damp weather. Our fiberglass cornices are completely waterproof; they can even be placed underwater. In addition, they can stand up to wind, salt, heat, and even acid rain like few other materials can.

Contact us to find out more about this durable, long-lasting, and cost-effective material and why it may be a good choice if you are considering adding architectural cornice to your home or building.