News

Business Kingdom Purpose

Friday, October 20th, 2017 at 5:09 pm by Dan Musick

Business Focus

Over the years our main focus has been to honor God by being good stewards of the resources He has provided.

I learned this principle from two Christian business men, Bill Pollard and Dick Lauber, elders at a church I attended many years ago. Several years ago I began a Twitter Page expressing my gratitude for them. The purpose of that page is to help other entrepreneurs understand business from God’s perspective.

In the early years of our business the resources to steward included a camera, my writing skills and my son’s internet skills. As the business grew, the resources God provided became more specialized, from photography to video, from html to PHP, from employees and accountants to lawyers and numerous other skills and professions.

One of the more recent treasures God has provided for us to steward is the Convene business network which links Christian businessmen.

Their site states: “We believe two heads are better than one. And a peer team committed to each other’s success is exponentially better. . . . Time is money. At Convene, we can guarantee that your time is well-spent. The people, resources, and materials available to our members help to multiply their time.”

This is my first month in their program; the resources they provide are incredible. One of my first tasks was to help focus the business by establishing a kingdom purpose.

It took time, but I knew the time invested would be worth it. Here it is.

“God has uniquely positioned, gifted and called DDM Garage Doors to glorify God by exemplifying Christ-likeness in our leadership, by praying for and discipling our employees, by sharing the gospel with our customers, and by funding ministries that take the gospel to the ends of the world.”

To God be the glory!!!

 

Way to go, Jorie!

Friday, October 6th, 2017 at 2:23 pm by Dan Musick

In an earlier blog we mentioned Jorie’s and Neal’s wedding. Neal is our warehouse manager and Jorie has helped here with personnel matters, including completing a company policy manual that had been started several years previously. She also helped to see that the orders got to their intended destinations.

At the time she had just finished her education. After a little time to get settled and to look for a career in her field of study she is embarking on a career in human resources in the corporate offices at Aldi Foods.

As part of her going away celebration we brought in scrumptious fresh cooked pot pies from Pie Boss. The owner there is the worship leader at Neal’s and Jorie’s Faith Bridge Church.

In the card we gave her I let her know I trust her husband, Neal, will keep me apprised of all Jorie’s achievements. We expect to hear great things about her.

Best wishes, Jorie. We’re all proud of you!

Flexible Brush Seal – New at DDM!

Friday, August 25th, 2017 at 11:08 am by Sales Team

DDM now stocks Flexible Brush Seal! Made with a flexible plastic, it’s designed as an alternative to the original brush seal with a rigid steel support edge. Several features make it an excellent option for your commercial doors and dock levelers.

  • The price is lower than that of the rigid seal so you save on cost.
  • Flexible plastic allows the brush seal to be rolled into a box. This reduces shipping costs.
  • It is available in rolls up to 200’ or 100’ for three inch brush, allowing for custom lengths.
  • Extra rolls can be easily stored by maintenance departments for quick repairs.
  • Plastic support edge is thermally joined to the brush material, virtually eliminating fraying.
  • Unlike the rigid seals with steel edges, the plastic will not corrode or rust over time.

One minor drawback is that product comes curled up in a box; extra care needs to be taken to assure the material is straight when inserted into the retainer. Also, the 1 3/4″ brush is not available in the flexible seal.

Original Brush Seal with Steel Support Edge


Frayed End on Original Brush Seal

Now in stock and ready to ship, our new flexible brush seal is available in four sizes made to fit in our standard side and top retainers.

            1” – STBIF-100S

            1 ½” – STBIF-112S

            2” – STBIF-200S

            3” – STBIF-300S

Storm Shield® Garage Door Threshold Seal

Friday, August 18th, 2017 at 11:20 am by Sales Team

DDM Garage Doors now offers Storm Shield® threshold seals for sectional garage doors. Unlike other garage door weather seals that mount to the jambs, header and bottom of the door, this threshold seal is glued to the floor directly below the bottom of the door to improve the seal under the door.

Advantages of Storm Shield® Threshold

  • Reduces excess moisture in the garage
  • Keeps out small pests
  • Lowers energy costs
  • Resists common garage chemicals
  • Designed for all climates and temperatures
  • American made for enduring quality

Disadvantages of Storm Shield® Threshold

In spite of all its appealing features, there are some disadvantages to consider before purchasing the product.

  • It can’t keep all the water out of a garage, especially if the floor is pitched to the inside of the garage. If water builds up outside the door, it will seep through the ends. And, if the garage floor has not been treated or sealed, water will also flow through the pores of the concrete below the seal even if the threshold seal is properly glued because concrete is porous.
  • The seal will not stick to all garage floors. The floor must be smooth and straight. Holes, patches and cracks will prevent the glue from adhering the seal to the floor.
  • A number of doors will not benefit from these seals. The include steel doors that are bent on the bottoms, uneven floors where there is a gap on one side or under the middle of the door, and wooden panel doors that lift up on one or both ends.
  • The job is not as easy as it looks. We recommend having two people install it. Moving the seal after it has been glued usually causes the seal to regress. Straight, evenly-spaced lines must be made to properly align and seal the product. This can be challenging, but doable.

Types of Threshold Seals

Two styles of Storm Shield® thresholds are available. The original Storm Shield® threshold requires adhesive caulk to adhere to the floor.

 

The newer Storm Shield® 2, or “Peel ‘n Stick,” has an adhesive backing, eliminating the need for the caulk.

Installation Tips

  1. Since the seal comes in a roll, we recommend unrolling the seal a few days before installation to reduce the curl in the material. In cooler weather it is recommended that you warm the material in your home or in the sun to flatten it.
  2. We recommend cleaning the floor ahead of time. If possible, power wash the garage floor a couple days in advance, particularly if the threshold under the door is oily. Make sure the floor is completely dry before installation.
  3. Although applying the threshold to cracked or uneven concrete is not recommended, some customers have been able make it work. However, we cannot guarantee the result.
  4. Some retailers sell this product with a smaller “squeeze tube” of the adhesive caulk. We highly recommend using the larger tube with a caulk gun as this smaller tube may not provide enough adhesive for wider doors. It can also take an hour or longer to squeeze the glue out of the tube.

New Page & Software for EZ-Set Torsion Springs

Friday, August 4th, 2017 at 5:40 pm by Dan Musick

In order to help our customers find the correct springs for their garage doors, we just posted our revised page with new software to make it easier to purchase Clopay, Ideal and Holmes EZ-Set Springs.

In the past we encouraged do-it-yourselfers to measure the springs, but because of gaps between the coils and because of the coatings on the springs, the wire size was often difficult to determine.

Now customers can order by manufacturer and model number. In our most recent blog we showed how to identify Clopay, Ideal and Holmes door by model numbers on the stickers.

If this information cannot be found, we have an additional tab for selecting a spring or springs by door weight. Customers have found our instructions for how to weigh a garage door helpful.

If you have any questions please contact us.

 

Garage Door Sales

Thursday, June 22nd, 2017 at 4:17 pm by Dan Musick

DDM Garage Doors no longer sells garage doors outside of the Chicagoland area. In the past we built wood crates for shipping garage doors over the road. We recently stopped doing this because the $500-$1,000 freight costs were often as much as the price of the door itself.

We also tried shipping doors through the Amarr dealer network; the closest regional Amarr warehouse would deliver doors directly to our customers. We stopped doing that due to frequent complications regarding door features, lead time, and shipping details.

If you are still interested in purchasing a door, and if you are outside the Chicagoland area, we suggest you try a local Lowes, Menards or Home Depot. Their prices are reasonable, but you may have to wait a few weeks for the order. Sometimes local mom-and-pop stores have the door you need at even better prices. There are also a few companies that sell doors on line.

Sometimes it’s better to bite the bullet and hire a professional installer. From past experience we have found that an installing company can better size your opening and provide the best door for your application. I’ve never been impressed with the advice I’ve gotten at home centers.

 

When are leaf bumpers and push down bumper springs necessary?

Friday, June 2nd, 2017 at 11:48 am by Sales Team

Leaf bumpers or push down bumper springs are recommended for use on residential standard lift applications when using a jackshaft opener, as well as certain commercial applications.

Normally, if space allows, a standard overhead rail type opener is used for standard lift systems. These openers pull/push on the door directly to raise and lower it. If more overhead space is required, or you desire a nice “clean” look, a jackshaft opener can be used. This type of opener mounts on the header, and raises/lowers the door by driving the torsion spring shaft directly. For residential systems, we recommend the Liftmaster 8500.  This opener is designed and mainly used on high lift assemblies, but with the proper steps, can be used on a standard lift system.

When using this opener with standard lift tracks, the spring bumpers are necessary to ensure safe operation. This is because jackshaft openers rely on the door weight to keep tension on the cable.  These bumpers mount to the back of the horizontal tracks and provide forward/downward force on the door when it is in the horizontal tracks.

 

If the door is in the up position with minimal weight pulling down, there is a slight risk of the opener turning the shaft, the door not moving, and the cable unwinding off the drum. There is then nothing to stop the door from crashing to the floor and causing damage or injury to anything or anyone in its way. To counter this, the bumpers provide constant force pushing the door down from the back, which should keep the cable taught.

The recommend Liftmaster 8500 opener comes standard with a cable tension monitor for safety. A common question we get from customers is whether or not the cable tension monitor on the jackshaft will be sufficient to stop the opener, and hold the door if the cables were to go slack. Generally, this should work, but we do not recommend relying on it 100%. The spring bumpers are relatively cheap insurance to guarantee that the door will work properly and safely.

If you are interested in using a jackshaft operator on your standard lift door, we suggest using these spring bumpers in order to prevent property damage or serious injury.

 

Clopay Pinchproof – The Downside to Unique Hardware

Friday, May 26th, 2017 at 1:00 pm by Sales Team

Great News! Pinchproof Hinges Update.

Yesterday I was at the Clopay Chicagoland distribution center picking up a shipment of Clopay EZ Set Springs. The warehouse manager informed me of several boxes of Clopay pinchproof hinges and parts that had arrived at the center. It was like Christmas!

Because of the blog below and on our site many of our customers had been disappointed. We had been telling them the parts would not be available until January of 2018. Well, all the parts are in except for the end hinge pins and the #4 end hinge. And here’s another plus: the new hinges are made of the heavier 14 gauge steel instead of the lighter 18 gauge. These should last several times longer.

__________________

From May 26, 2017

Just recently, Clopay stopped manufacturing the hinges for their specially designed Pinch Proof doors. One of the most common models to use Pinch Proof hinges is the model 150S (commonly found in the western U.S.). These pinch proof doors were originally developed in the 1980’s to protect against damaging fingers and other foreign objects that could potentially get caught between the door sections. Although some manufacturers had already developed other “Pinch-Proof-type” options, the designers of the Clopay Pinch Proof system sought to create a simpler design that both professional and DIY installers and repairmen can understand. Despite the attempt to develop an option that was both safe and fairly intuitive, these hinges were constructed with cheap steel and have been known to break at a high rate. This is not necessarily the reason why Clopay manufacturers discontinued the part, but it is certainly a disadvantage of the design. Here is a sampling of the Pinchproof hardware:

 

If you have a Pinch Proof door and one of your hinges has broken, you are left with only a few options:

  1. You may be able to find a company that still has these hinges in stock. At DDM, we still have a number of #0 and #4 Pinch Proof hinges in stock, but we no longer have any #1, #2, or #3 hinges. The pins and covers for these hinges are also still available on our website. Because of the nature of the Pinch Proof system, you cannot simply apply one of the standard hinges that we offer. Instead of placing the pivot point directly at the point of separation between the panels, the pivot point of the Pinch Proof hinges are below the point of separation between panels. Refer to the patent drawings below.
  2. You may be able to have a local metal fabrication or machine shop repair the hinge. It may work for a short time, but it will only function as a temporary repair.
  3. Regardless of your initial course of action, you will ultimately be faced with the third option: to purchase a new door. We recommend choosing a door that is designed for and uses standard hardware.

 


Sources below*


While specially manufactured systems like the Clopay Pinch Proof doors may provide a number of benefits for customers, this does not make them inherently “better” than doors with standard hardware. Seeing as the parts for these specially designed systems are often not interchangeable with standard hardware, the manufacturers of such parts offer very few options for customers once the parts are discontinued. Although DDM Garage Doors sells specially manufactured parts such as the Clopay Pinchproof, Wayne Dalton, and Amarr hardware, we generally recommend using systems which have standard hardware.

 

 

*United States Patent and Trademark Office – U.S. Patent 6,006,817

http://pdfpiw.uspto.gov/.piw?PageNum=5&docid=06006817&IDKey=EEC703709CED&HomeUrl=http%3A%2F%2Fpatft.uspto.gov%2Fnetacgi%2Fnph-Parser%3FSect2%3DPTO1%2526Sect2%3DHITOFF%2526p%3D1%2526u%3D%2Fnetahtml%2FPTO%2Fsearch-bool.html%2526r%3D1%2526f%3DG%2526l%3D50%2526d%3DPALL%2526S1%3D6006817.PN.%2526OS%3DPN%2F6006817%2526RS%3DPN%2F6006817

http://patft.uspto.gov/netacgi/nph-Parser?Sect2=PTO1&Sect2=HITOFF&p=1&u=/netahtml/PTO/search-bool.html&r=1&f=G&l=50&d=PALL&RefSrch=yes&Query=PN/6006817

 

Click Farms

Tuesday, November 15th, 2016 at 1:09 pm by Dan Musick

click-farms

Over the past year, my company—and many others—have been the victims of a disturbing business competition strategy being used by certain disreputable companies, whose aim is to falsely cast their targeted competitors as being “disliked” on public media sites. The goal of this unethical strategy is to harm the target’s online reputation, which has become increasingly vital in today’s technology-driven environment. Unfortunately, this-so called “Click Farm” trend is on the rise. I wanted to write this article to show how you can recognize and avoid sites that use click farms to influence your buying.

What are Click Farms?
“Click farms” are a type of deceptive practice done by people who are trying to gain more followers on Twitter, “likes” on Facebook, artificial views on YouTube, or another form of website in order to gain a higher ranking on a search engine when consumers search for their posts online. Online traffic to the page is simulated to make it appear like actual customers or viewers are clicking on links. While real people are clicking links, they are not customers but rather people paid to do nothing but click on links, browse on the page for a little while, and then move on to the next link using fake profiles that appear to be from different geographical locations than where the paid clicker lives. (2) These click farms do not use the businesses’ services or products; they do not know anything about the services or products; and in fact they may be thousands of miles away from the businesses they claim to like or know about.

Boosting traffic to their particular page serves to benefit no one but the person employing the click farms, in getting more people to their page to buy more products, but does nothing to help the customer. It does not help you to find the best products, nor does it guarantee that they will not cheat you into buying products that will not suit your needs. At DDM we promise to assist you in finding the parts that will fit perfectly to you particular garage door, and we will not talk you into buying anything that will not work for you or that you do not need.

How Click Farms harm business.
Importantly, Click Farms not only harm the target business, but they also harm the businesses that are using them. The reason is that they create an inflated idea of what products you, the customer, actually need. It leads consumers to believe that certain products may be more desirable than others, and leads businesses into stocking more of one product and not another, due to the (wrong) perception based upon the faulty media. This can lead to customers being unhappy because the products they need may not be there because of inflated demand for other products, as well as price discrepancies due to a perceived demand not panning out for the businesses.

Click Farms don’t even help the people getting paid to do it. While you as the customer are not being helped by click farming, the people hired to do the Click Farming are not benefiting in any way either. They are paid measly wages in order to sit at a screen clicking for hours to make almost no money per day. By purchasing from companies, or clicking on links to these companies that buy these services, you, the customer, are leading companies to believe that this type of advertising is working, causing them to continue to pay these click farming companies for their services, and having the workers there continue to be paid almost nothing for their work.

What can be done?
When it comes to Click Farming, knowledge is power! Luckily, there are ways that can help you to spot this kind of shady behavior in order to protect yourself from scam artists. Below are ways to spot Click Farming on different social media mediums, such as Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube. While not all social media sites are covered, the rules discussed can also be taken as a general rule for other sites as well.

How to Spot Possible Click Farm Activity.
Some of this malicious activity is easy to spot, such as comments on YouTube videos. If the comments sound like inane nonsense, then the comments more than likely came from a click farms, or at the very least from a fake profile. Capitalized letters also indicate a fake profile. Comments that don’t fit in with the content of the video should also be suspect.

Another way to discover this behavior is to check the statistics of a given video. To do this, simply click on the “More” tab under the video.

click-more

Next, click the “Statistics” option.

click-statistics

On most videos the cumulative number of views, which is what Google sees, look perfectly normal.

click-daily

If you look on other videos, and if you click the “Daily” option tab you may find a different story.

synthetic-views

As you can see on this YouTube video, there are only two specific periods of time that show a sharp and dramatic increase in the number of views accumulated, while the rest of the time there is a fairly steady stream of only 50-100 views per day. This is an easy way to spot click farming, as there is no logical way that over two short time periods tens of thousands of people watched the video every day, only to have views dramatically trail off yet again to only 50-100 per day. YouTube, Google and other pages have been clearly manipulated.

A view stream should look much more like that in the image below from our “How to Replace Garage Door Torsion Springs” video.

normal-views

At its peak when Google showcased it as the lead video on a search of garage door springs, the views on our video never reached 1500 per day rather than the more than 25,000 daily views from artificial click farms views. Notice, also, the clear day to day fluctuations over the history of views.

Another way competitors interfere with businesses is by buying dislikes on videos in order to drive people to look elsewhere to buy parts. For example our “How to Replace Garage Door Torsion Springs” video shows 1,103 thumbs down in the image below. A disproportionate number of dislikes also lowers YouTube and Google rankings. In the image above notice the decline in late 2014 and early 2015. This decline correlates with the thumbs down views on our YouTube video and the synthetic views on competitors’ videos. This unfairly hurt our spring sales proportionately.

click-farms-dislikes

 

Notice below an increase in spikes on our video which looks fishy even to an unsophisticated user. There were 977 dislikes posted on two short time periods in late 2014 and early 2015.

ddm-dislikes-graph

As you can see below 366 of the thumbs down came from click farms in Vietnam.

ddm-dislikes-vietnam

And you will also see below that 517 came from Russia.

.ddm-dislikes-russia

An additional 50 thumbs down came from Moldolvia, India and Thailand. In these developing countries click farming has been seen for years as a semi-respectable way to make a living.

ddm-dislikes-moldovia-india-thailand

The countries above are known for being hot spots for click farms. Only 10 of the 977 dislikes during this time period came from the U.S. and Canada, showing that this video must be helpful in English-speaking countries, and that it is generally well received.

Because of the vicious nature of the YouTube environment we have re-posted this video, our “How to Measure Garage Door Torsion Springs” video, and our other better videos on our own servers.

Click Farming occurs on Facebook and Twitter too.
Facebook and Twitter are less easy to see, but are still harmful and can appear to be much the same. Similar innate comments that don’t often make much sense with the post they are attached to can be ways to spot these kinds of activity. If something seems too good to be true, seems like an ad, or looks like it was typed out by someone who doesn’t know how to use a keyboard, then it probably is the result of click, or “like” farming. They are simply searching for likes for their own malicious purposes, and are not attempting to alert you to anything that you should be paying attention to.

Twitter click farmers operate in the same way, getting you to click links to things you don’t care about by making them look interesting or grabbing your attention in some way. Even if a page seems like something you like or want to pay attention to, be sure to keep up with the page because it may be changed to suit whatever the creator’s purposes are at the time, and they may use your likes of their posts to advertise their products that you may never have liked in the first place.
With friend requests, be sure to be on the lookout for people who you don’t recognize, and have few friends on their profile, and quite possibly no mutual friends with you. Their biographical information will be almost nothing, even after becoming friends with the person, leading you to wonder, who is this? And why am I friends with them? These are more than likely fake accounts created by click farmers that are sold to other companies in order to boost a social media presence. The same goes for Twitter; if they don’t have many followers, and their followers are no one you know, or very few people you know, they are more than likely a fake profile.

A Call to Arms: Avoid companies that hire click farms!
The best way to find the best products and the best sellers of those products is to look for sellers who don’t use click farming to generate more apparent activity on their pages and videos. Sellers who are honestly seeking to help you, the customer, find what you need know don’t need to use click farming in order to please customers. “Like” farming may not even take you to what you are looking for, but may redirect you many times to pages that don’t fit what you are looking for. You should avoid any of this type of pages, videos, or posts because they do not have your best interest in mind. Remember also, that companies who use shady tactics to influence your buying will usually treat you with shady gimmicks such as upselling.

Buying from ethical companies also benefits you. By allowing the companies which desire to help you find the product that you are looking for actually sell you products that suit your needs, you support companies with goals beyond increasing their bottom line. According to The Guardian’s Charles Arthur, “31% of consumers will check ratings and reviews, including likes and Twitter followers, before they choose to buy something.” In checking these ratings, be sure to look out for the pieces of information that can help you to tell whether it is a fake rating, or a real review from a customer. As with YouTube comments, if there is innate nonsense in the review, then it is more than likely fake and not produced by a real person. Knowing how to find these signals is very helpful in determining whether or not you will want to buy a product from the particular company. (1)

Companies who employ click farms are also hurt because once customers hear about click farms being used, they become skeptical of all numbers of views or likes if they seem high for whatever reason. Or, seeing the high count of views or likes, the customer may be drawn to the page without even thinking about whether or not it is helpful for their needs. (2)

If you’re a company looking to hire a professional who has a broad knowledge of social media, and have judged this by the amount of Facebook friends, Twitter followers, and Instagram followers the person has, then you could be misled as well. They may also be fake, bought so that you, the employer, would be more likely to hire them because of their experience with social media. “If those numbers are fake, you’re wasting money and probably hiring the wrong person” (2). This causes you to be “losing the race for talent,” as Sherman puts it, putting you behind your competitors, and creating a problem for your business.

Being aware of this can help you when buying products, hiring for your business, or just in the general scope of being on social media. Exercising care and caution in picking who to purchase from, and interact with on social media can help you protect yourself from scammers and others seeking to rip you off.

Citations:
1. Arthur, Charles. “How Low-paid Workers at ‘click Farms’ Create Appearance of Online Popularity.” The Guardian. Guardian News and Media, 02 Aug. 2013. Web. 18 July 2016.
2. Sherman, Erik. “4 Ways Click Farms Screw Your Business.” Inc.com. Inc., 10 Jan. 2014. Web. 18 July 2016.

High Lift Assembly Modifications

Monday, December 21st, 2015 at 9:41 am by Dan Musick

Since we first posted our custom High Lift Garage Door Conversion instructions several years ago, we have noticed a few things that need to be improved.

One was the alignment of the horizontal and vertical angles in step 7.11.

bracket2

This created a problem with the fitting of the end bearing plate in step 7.21. In our instructions we show cutting the angle to get the plate to fit.

high-lift-conversion-094

A second problem that plagued me for several years were our assembly instructions. We originally showed the extra work of sliding the brackets along the vertical high lift angle at the end. These instructions also lacked detail, and the step-by-step procedure needed to be honed.

The solution for both problems was to redo the instructions. In the new tutorial we show how to assemble the components starting from from the top – assembling the vertical and horizontal angle first – and then working your way down to the track extension. This change is included in the new high lift track assembly instructions we posted this fall.

high-lift-track-in-house-assembly-14

An added advantage to this is that it reduces the possibility of the junction bolt coming loose and the door losing its level. It probably also cut the assembly time in half for our customers.

On some tracks the horizontal track angles are rotated 90 degrees. The assembly for these is slightly different.

alternate-high-lift-angle

A third change we expect to make in the coming months is the angle for cutting the ends of the vertical tracks extensions. In our tutorial we specify four degrees, which works for most doors. In our Garage Door High Lift and Vertical Lift Inquiry the information you now enter allows our new program to specify the angle for cutting the ends of the tracks. If you see a note in your high lift kit or in your correspondence regarding the angle to cut your tracks, use this angle and not the four inches specified in our program.

A fourth change is to show pictures of double spring installations as we show on our garage door torsion spring replacement page. Our original program shows how to install a high lift with only one spring. We also want to show what a four spring setup looks like for the heavier doors.

A fifth change we want to show is how to install hardware with a shaft coupler. When converting to high lift, if  you don’t have a shaft, and if one is not available locally, we can send two shorter shafts with an extra spring anchor bracket and coupler.

shaft-coupler

This has also worked with 18′ wide doors where we sent, by FedEx, two 8’9″ shafts, one 2′ shaft for the middle, two couplers, and two spring anchor bracket kits.

The sixth change has to do with heavier springs on high lift doors. Our program is designed to spec idler support brackets for torsion springs that weigh over 20 pounds. These are normally installed just beyond the winding cone of each spring after it is wound. The formula for determining placement is (#turns on spring X wire size) + 2.” In most cases the bracket can be moved a foot or so to align with a stud.

shaft-support

A last change has to do with special applications where a customer needs to convert from double low headroom tracks to high lift. This may occur when a loft above the door is removed, or when a low headroom door is moved from one location to another.

low-headroom-06-double-tracks-rivets-300x201

In the coming months we hope to incorporate these changes into the revised high lift tutorial. Your patience is appreciated.