Accolades for Cityproof

Winner 2003: Best Soundproof Interior Windows

“What New York apartment doesn’t come with noise issues—garbage trucks, street cleaners, raucous drunks on late-night cigarette breaks? For a quick fix that won’t run afoul of the building code, call Cityproof. Since 1960, the urban noise pros have been installing custom-built sound-dampening windows with extruded aluminum frames all over town, including such cacophonous locales as Ground Zero. The company can hush just about any type of window without affecting the style of the original panes or their operation. Prices start at about $500 per window and top out around $4,000.”

New York Magazine
May 12-19, 2003

Top-Rated Soundproof Interior Windows by The Franklin Report

Cityproof was recognized for its best rated windows with the top rating for all Window and Door service providers in the New York City edition of the well respected Franklin Report. The Franklin Report is a Zagat-like ratings guide to home services which uses extensive research, consultations with industry experts and thousands of interviews with clients to compile profiles and ratings of leading providers.

Quality: 4.5 out of 5
Cost: 4 out of 5
Value: 4.5 out of 5
Recommend: 5 out of 5

“We hear bountiful praise for Cityproof’s custom interior window systems, which provide soundproofing, energy conservation, and protection against draft and dust, as well as thermal insulation. Cityproof has been operating since 1960, and there are plenty of clients who have enjoyed their Cityproof windows for twenty years without a single problem. Rather than replacing or modifying existing windows, Cityproof customizes interior windows to fit inside the original exterior window, preserving its original appearance and minimizing complications with landmark regulations. We’re told the firm’s technicians are extremely professional, neat, and polite, earning praise from building managers for their quick, no-fuss, no damage installations. Cityproof has been featured in New York magazine and The New York Times, and is used by the Peninsula and Regency Hotels, as well as several hospitals.”

The Franklin Report
New York City – Fifth Edition – Page 536