Stonemasons in Glasgow
McIntyre Masonry offers a wide range of stonemasonry services in Glasgow. However, majority of the projects we have tackled in this area were catered to residential clients, though we have also accomplished a couple of projects for commercial clients.
Because it has been always our goal to deliver the best stonemasonry services to all our clients, we ensure that all the materials, tools, techniques and methods we use for our projects are up to the standards set forth by the industry. Thus, we are confident that we deliver results that add value to a property.
If you live in the Glasgow area and you have a masonry project that you want to get started or perhaps you have a restoration work that needs to be done, McIntyre Masonry is the company you can rely on. We are just a phone call away and we are willing to help you make your masonry project a success.
Stonemasonry projects in Glasgow
110st Vincent street, City Centre Glasgow
McIntyre Masonry took part in the stone restoration of a structure in 110th Vincent Street Glasgow City Centre. The beautiful carved cornice blocks of the structure were starting to show signs of aging and required thorough cleaning as dirt build up and graffiti were affecting the appearance of the structure.
McIntyre Masonry performed several restoration work on the structure. Our team carried out stone indenting and carving and also repaired the structure’s granite features. We also did lime mortar pointing, window mastic, doff stone cleaning and graffiti removal. With all the work done, the structure now looks good as new.
St Mungos Museum Of Religious Life & Art, Glasgow
Named after Glasgow’s patron saint, St. Mungo Museum of Religious Life & Art was created in 1989. The Scottish baronial style that the museum boasts was designed to reflect the architecture detailing of the Bishop’s Castle, which was originally seated on the area where the museum stands today.
McIntyre Masonry’s team of stonemasons participated in the restoration of the award-winning museum. Our team took the responsibility for the preparation of the stone and building works of the structure.
Named after Glasgow’s patron saint, St Mungo’s was built in 1989 in Scottish baronial style designed to reflect the architecture of the Bishops’ Castle, the site of which is now occupied by the museum.