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Marvin Windows Costs And Quotes

Explore Marvin window costs and prices from consumers and homeowners on their Integrity and Infinity fiberglass windows, as well as the Marvin Ultimate wood clad series. Marvin Windows And Doors are one of the better known window companies in the business and the company has a very good reputation for quality craftsmanship and products. Unlike companies like Simonton and Jeld Wen that make loads of window series, Marvin manufactures only three, and they make each one very well.

The two best known windows in the Marvin "arsenal" are fiberglass windows, the slightly less expensive Integrity and the slightly higher end Infinity. The Infinity is the better made of the two and will usually run 15% to 20% for a comparable window. The Integrity can be ordered as a full Ultrex (the company calls their fiberglass frame the Ultrex) or in an exterior Ultrex with in a real wood interior. Some homeowners really like the option and think it makes for a reasonably priced wood clad window. The Infinity is only available as an all Ultrex/fiberglass option, but it is better made window of the two.

Marvin also makes a higher end wood clad window called the Ultimate Series. The Ultimate comes with some great features and hardware options, it's one of the best wood windows out there in my opinion. The Ultimate is not a cheap window and will run probably in the $1K range for a good sized double hung completely installed.

Marvin Windows offers a 20 year warranty on exterior claddings, 20 year on glass, 10 year on hardware, and 5 years for all interior finishes. It's a decent warranty for a wood window, but it can't compete against most lifetime warranties on vinyl windows. However, Marvin does make a good product and they don't crop up much in terms of disgruntled homeowners angry that their products failed.

Dan K. - Site Editor

Marvin Pricing By Model: Integrity Fiberglass Series | Infinity Fiberglass Series | Ultimate Series




Marvin Integrity Windows Costs



Marvin Integrity vs. Okna 400 Series

The installer I'm working with carries Okna and we've discussed their windows. I asked them about Marvin Infinity, and they said they don't carry that, only Integrity. I'm inclined to use the dealer/installer that I've gotten the bid from because I know several people personally who've worked with them, and all of them had positive things to say about the professionalism and the quality of the work. If I were going based on window quality, I would definitely look seriously at high-end vinyl options and/or fiberglass--I've been researching all the brands you guys recommend highly on the site. Window quality and appearance is not the only factor I'm weighing heavily.

I'm considering selling the house in the next couple of years, which leaves me inclined to put in the wood clad Marvin windows. For the row houses in my neighborhood in brownstone Brooklyn, that's pretty much universally regarded as the top window. Real estate listings will say things like "new Marvin windows." People who don't know anything about renovation or windows know about Marvin. The brand carries a lot of weight around here. That may be because I'm across the street from the landmark district where the city and landmarks commission require that you put in unclad wood windows, and Marvin is by far the most common window in the area. It's a lovely look, but I'm glad I'm allowed to put in clad windows at least, so I won't have to have them painted every few years.

I will definitely get another bid and try to negotiate a reasonable price, but based on what I've learned from friends who've put in similar windows, I'd be lucky to be able to get them to knock more than 10 or 15% off the initial estimates. I haven't been able to find anyone locally who's paid less than $1,200/window for Marvin Ultimate, and my next door neighbor paid almost $800/window installed for high end vinyl windows with the same dealer I'm working with (Oknas, I believe).

For an industry where there's so little publicly available information about pricing and relative quality, your website is by far the best resource I've seen out there to educate yourself on this subject. Really appreciate your work!

Corrine - December 2017

Site Editor's Response

You can certainly go with the Marvins if you think you will recoup your money when you go to sell?statistically you won't in the short run, but you know more about your neighborhood than I do (obviously). If it were me, I would go with the low end Okna 400 and see if I couldn't get it for $600 a window. Basically, I hate to see you spend $600 plus on a window and then turn around and sell your home --- unless you think you can recoup the investment cost.

Dan K. - December, 2017


Marvin Integrity Series Cost

My question is this: would you go with the Okna 500 or the Marvin Integrity. I like the look of the Marvin Integrity and Infinity, but they are also more expensive. I live in DC and the winters are brutal. The Okna comes with a lifetime warranty and the Marvin has a 10 I believe so this is a big factor as well. Bids are as follows for 30 windows.

Okna 500 Series: $18,000
Marvin Integrity Series: $28000
Marvin Infinity Series: $40,000

Bonnie - December, 2016

Site Editor's Response

Hi Bonnie, Marvin makes a very good fiberglass window, but I have to say that paying $930 per window for the Integrity sounds quite high to me. Paying $1330 for the Infinity does even higher to me. As a rule of thumb, the Infinity should run $75 more per window over the Integrity and you're being quoted $400 more per window. Now I understand that those prices could include lots of extra features etc., so I'm not going to say its completely outrageous.

For me though, the Okna bid is very solid. I really like the 500 series and at $600 per window, you are getting a competitive price. This for me at least is the favorite of the bids you have.

Dan K. - December, 2016


Marvin Integrity Window Cost

We live in Wisconsin and are building a home and need to buy windows - 25 in all. My top two candidates are the Marvin integrity (some use the interior wood, while others use the full fiberglass). The other is the Simonton Pro Finish Contractor. We plan to live in our home for a long time and I'm trying to get some perspective on costs.

Simonton Pro Finish Contractor: $9K

Marvin integrity: $21K

Joannie - October, 2016

Site Editor's Response

Joannie, this is a tough question to answer because these window are so different and the prices are amazingly different as well. While the Integrity price might be a bit high (I'd like to see you get a couple more fiberglass window bids to compare), the Integrity is a good fiberglass window. If it were me, I would also get a bid on the Infinity to see how that one compares.

The Simonton Pro Finish Contractor window is more of an entry level window and not one that I would recommend for a homeowner who plans to stay in their home long term. If anything, at least upgrade to the ProFinish Master window, which is sturdier and uses better components.

Dan K. - October, 2016


Marvin Integrity Prices

Hello, I recent;y got 2 quotes and wanted to get your take on them. One is on the Marvin Integrity, 15 windows, $13,000, but without any real options, upgrades, or exterior work on my sills and trims.

The other quote is on Sunrise Verde, same number of windows $17,000, but this one includes all the exterior work and has a wood-laminate interior on over half of the windows where it makes sense.

Kate - April, 2016

Site Editor's Response

Kate, I'd love to see what the Integrity quote would be in with all of the exterior work thrown in so I could give you a more apples-to-apples comparison. I'm going to assume that its $4K, making the bids equal. Given that scenario, I think I'd go with the Sunrise Verde actually. I really like this window. The Integrity is good, but I think the wood interior look is going to add to the aesthetic and the Verde's energy efficiency is going to be better. Having said that, the Marvin Integrity is a very good fiberglass window and you would be well served with this option as well. It's nice to have two great options!

Dan K. - April, 2016








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Marvin Infinity Windows Costs



Marvin Infinity Quote

Need 20 windows, the majority are custom sized and pretty distinctive shapes like transom windows and arched tops. Plus they are all custom frame colors which adds like 25% to the price. We live near Atlanta, Georgia. The Renewal quote was $44K, the Marvin Infinity quote was $48K and the Berkshire Revelation Elite quote was $20K. I'd love to hear your take on these bids.

Hal - March, 2019

Site Editor's Response

Hal, those are pretty expensive windows, but all those upgrades are certainly adding a lot to the per window costs. If you are staying the house for more than 10 years, then I'd go with the Marvin Infinity. If you are staying for less than 10 years, then I'd go with the Revere Berkshire Revelation Elite quote.

Dan K. - March, 2019


Marvin Infinity Cost Quote

I live in Arizona where it's very hot and I'm replacing 15 aluminum windows. They are large and many are southern facing so they get lots of sun more or less all year round. I intend to be in this home for no longer than 10 years so I'm factoring this into the equation. The sizes are as follows:

2 windows sized 54" by 46"

3 windows sized 96" by 70"

4 windows sized 72" by 48"

7 windows sized 72" by 70"

I have 4 estimates this far. Unfortunately, the Marvin bid is out of my budget so I can estimates I have so far. I realize the Marvin is a fiberglass frame where the others are vinyl. While I love the fact that the frame is a bit smaller, I just cannot afford the Marvin.

Marvin Infinity Series: $32K

Simonton DaylightMax 7300 Window: $16.2K

Amerimax Craftsman Portrait Window: $13.6K

Window World 4000 Window: $9K

Benny - November, 2016

Site Editor's Response

Benny, the Marvin Infinity is a very good fiberglass window, but yes, also very expensive. Normally I would throw out the Window World 4000 (which is the Alside Excalibur) because it's a poorly built window in my opinion, but if you are out of your house in 10 years, you should be okay with this choice. However, I'm not really in the business of endorsing what I consider to be less-than-good windows. The Daylight Max is a decent window and the Amerimax Craftsman Portrait Series is probably on par with that. I would be tempted to go with the Amerimax for the $13.6K -- it seems to me like a good fit for what you're looking to do.

Dan K. - November, 2016


Marvin Infinity vs ProVia Endure

We have an old farmhouse in Pennsylvania that still has the original wood windows that are in desperate need of replacements. There are 20 windows in all and my bids so far include:

Window World: $10,500

Provia Endure: $19,000

Marvin Infinity: $25,000 (does not include a couple of upgrades that we are considering)

I felt very confident with the installer reviews from the ProVia and Marvin, not so much with what I saw on the WW, but they are obviously a lot cheaper.

Novi - November, 2016

Site Editor's Response

Novi, there is a reason why the Window World prices are half what the others are -- the windows are much lower quality. I would suggest passing on this bid and moving on. The Marvin Infinity is quite a good fiberglass window and if you are comfortable with the additional cost (it sounds like it is going to be a couple of thousand more than the $25K bid), then I don't think you will be disappointed.

The ProVia Endure is quite a good vinyl window as well. I believe the double hung delivers a .05 air infiltration number, which is impressive. I like their interior wood laminates as well. If it were me, I would go back to both the ProVia and Marvin reps and see how much I could whittle off the price before I made my decision. I think either of the two will serve you well -- assuming proper installation, which it sounds like you are getting.

Dan K. - November, 2016


Marvin Infinity Windows Cost

I just received a quoted on 15 Marvin Infinity windows that ended up being $1,175 per window. They come with a 50 year warranty. How fair do you think this price is? I used your cost calculator and this seems awful expensive.

Debby - July, 2016

Site Editor's Response

Rachel, I agree that almost $1200 per window is quite high and this may or may not be the fair market price, my notion is that it's at least a bit high. The problem with throwing out per window costs is that there are at least 20 factors that are specific to your project that can push this price up or down from an "industry average" perspective. Size, features, glass, grids, hardware, as well as a good 15 installation factors that are a bit too complicated to list here because they are going to vary from job to job.

The best way to see how your Marvin windows price bid compares to others is to get 3 more bids and compare them. Marvin pricing will typically be a bit higher than the top end vinyl windows such as Okna, Soft-Lite, and Sunrise. I would say that a normal Marvin Infinity window will run $700 to $1000 per window with installation.

Get your bids and then see where you are at then. If the bids are lower than this, take the bid and go back to the Marvin dealer and tell them that if they can match the $1000 per window fully installed out the door, then you'll go with them. You will be surprised how persuasive the statement "I'm all ready to sign" can be when it comes to driving down the project cost! Good luck.

Dan K. - July, 2016








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Marvin Ultimate Windows Costs



Marvin Ultimate Prices

I got an estimate for 9 Pella windows, all ProLine models, with 6 of them being double hung and 6 of them awnings. I'm gonna need full frame installs for all of them. I'm outside of Philly and the total cost from Pella factory was $14,000. Does this seem expensive to you?

Sarah - June, 2017

Site Editor's Response

Sarah, that seems very expensive for the ProLine, which is not considered one of their better wood clad windows. I would get a quote from Marvin on their Ultimate wood clad window as a comparison. The Marvin Ultimate is better than the ProLine and I would think might run somewhere in the neighborhood of $1000 per window installed. Of course, your installation requirements may be extensive, which could significantly bump up that per window cost. The other wood clad window that I like is the Andersen 400 window, but that would probably be as pricey as the Pella. As a rule of thumb, if you are paying over $1000 a window, you should be getting a high end window, not a company's entry level wood clad window..

Dan K. - June, 2017









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