|Item Weight||10.2 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||8.3 x 9.8 x 1.8 inches|
|California residents||Click here for Proposition 65 warning|
|Item model number||2141BW-6|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
Other Sellers on Amazon
+ Free Shipping
+ Free Shipping
3M Indoor Window Insulator Kit, 5-Window
|Price:||$11.15 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details|
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- Included: (1) 5.16' x 17.5' film sheet, (2) rolls of tape, 1/2" x 27.7 yd
- Insulates five 3' x 5' windows
- Lowers heating costs and saves energy
- Applies easily, shrinking tight, wrinkle-free and clear on glass
- Increasing the R-value of single pane window by 90%
Frequently Bought Together
Customers Who Bought This Item Also Bought
With the 3M indoor window insulator kit, you can lower your heating bills during the winter and make your home more energy-efficient. Part of 3M's line of energy-saving products, this kit includes window insulation film and a roll of double-sided mounting tape to create an airtight seal. Stretching the film removes wrinkles for a transparent view. This version of the 3M indoor window insulator kit enables you to insulate five 3-foot-by-5-foot windows.
The 3M indoor window insulator kit provides an airtight seal to keep the heat in and the cold out (click to enlarge).
Made by 3M, this indoor window insulator kit contains window insulation film along with Scotch Window Film Tape to keep cold drafts out and warm air in. As a result, you can reduce your heating costs during the winter. The film shrinks tight around your window for a transparent, wrinkle-free fit and is made to reduce condensation and prevent frost build-up.
Double-Sided Mounting Tape for a Secure Seal
Included with this kit is a 1/2-inch-by-27-7/10-yard roll of 3M window film mounting tape to keep your insulation in place all season long. This double-sided tape seals off cracks and crevices, creates an airtight seal, and establishes a strong bond between the surface, the tape, and the insulation film, as recommended in ENERGY STAR's "Seal and Insulate" guidelines. Featuring a convenient, ready-to-peel liner, the tape adheres easily to a variety of surfaces and stays intact upon removal.
Simple, Fast Installation
Installing the window insulation is easy. You simply unfold the film and cut it to the width of the window, allowing an extra inch on all sides. Next, you firmly apply the mounting tape around the window frame and remove the paper liner. Then you apply the film to the tape, starting at the top of the window, and reposition and stretch the film to remove wrinkles. Finally, you use a blow dryer to remove any remaining wrinkles, then trim any excess film.
Made in the United States, and designed for indoor use only, this insulator kit can be used with aluminum, vinyl-clad, or painted or varnished wood molding, but it should not be applied to veneer paneling or Lauan mahogany molding. The film and tape should be removed from the window at the end of the season. The film measures 10 square yards, or 5.16 feet by 17.5 feet by 0.75 thousandths of an inch (H x W x D), and weighs 0.33 pounds.
What's in the Box
Window insulation film and one roll of mounting tape.
|This insulator kit is easy to install, and a blow dryer enables you to remove wrinkles for a transparent view (click each to enlarge).|
From the Manufacturer
Top Customer Reviews
It is also optically clear, not at all diffusive. That is another absolute must. I was simply amazed at how this product brings all this together into a cheap, effective solution to drafty old windows. Someone reviewed that the tape wouldn't stick to their window frame. Probably a surface prep issue. In my application the paint was new and firmly bonded. I even had strongly curved surfaces to tape over. I found that heating the tape with a hair dryer helped conform it to those surfaces. Directions don't address that issue and for flat surfaces it's not one. This is a great product!
I did put this up by myself. I am short, and had no problems doing it.
I have a 23 year old Andersen sliding door. I would love to replace it, but have to take the cheap route. When looking for the source of drafts, I used a lit match, and the wind coming through the cracks would blow the match out.
The first thing I did was to use some removable rope-type caulk to seal the huge air leaks. I didn't want this plastic to be billowing.
I wiped all the painted trim with a paper towel saturated with rubbing alcohol. This was recommended to prep the surface for the tape.
Because my sliding patio door didn't have any base trim to attach the tape to, I had to get creative. I purchased a piece of white PVC trim (1 1/2" x 1/2") and cut it just a smidge larger than I needed. This held it in place by tension. I have carpeting in the room, so I couldn't attach trim to the floor. This trim was even with the rest of the wood trim around the door. This allowed me to run tape on all four sides.
The door itself is recessed about 1 1/2" from the other trim. Although the 6 ft. trim piece fits with tension, I cut another piece of the trim to back it up and fill the gap. I used sticky back velcro to hold it in place. I am hoping to upload a photo to show how I handled this, as it is hard to describe.
I should mention that I removed the door handle. The inside handle is connected with screws to the exterior handle. I thought the exterior portion of the handle would fall off, but it didn't.Read more ›
I used these kits to seal drafty windows in an old building. It took a little over an hour to cover 4 windows. The temperature difference is dramatic and when the plastic has been well tightened and trimmed it isn't too noticable.
I installed this product on 10 windows having shades, and after the first one, when I made all the mistakes, I was able to do them in 5-10 minutes each. Here's how (and how to avoid the mistakes).
First - and this applies to any window - realize that when you first roll out the film to cut it, you are cutting to the width of the window (+2 inches). When you unfold the film after cutting, it unfolds to 5 feet, the maximum length of the window. After you install the film, you can trim off the leftover film at the bottom of the window.
Start by cleaning the wood surface with alcohol. This is not part of the packaged instructions, but it will surely help the tape to stick. Also, don't expect it to stick to flaky or badly alligatored paint. Now apply the tape. You will be going around the inside of the window: across the bottom sill (facing up), up one side (facing the other side), across the inside of the top (facing down), and down the other side (facing the first side). Do not start the tape in a corner, or you will have a tough time lifting and pulling off the tape covering. Start in the middle of the bottom sill and go all the way around the inside and back to the start. Before you finish the taping, pull up the covering from the start of the tape (with a fingernail or the edge of a knife blade, then finish the tape by overlapping the start by a half inch.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
This worked just like they always do if you put them up well. Keeps all that cold air from coming in. I bought off Amazon because it was cheaper. Read morePublished 3 days ago by Too many books, never enuf time!
These were so easy to apply. The draft it kept out was astonishing! The protect held up a solid seal until we removed them late spring. Removal was a breeze, too.Published 8 days ago by Kaleigh
makes a huge difference on our heating bill and sitting next to the window you don't feel as coldPublished 14 days ago by katygrl
works...just make sure the area is room temp so it sticks good.Published 14 days ago by janet olson
I see people use these film products all the time so I opted to try it out. My heating bill never went down. Read morePublished 21 days ago by A. Kall
I have always used this brand. You can save a trip out and buy online or you can save couple bucks at the big box store.Published 1 month ago by pmc
I only have one thing to add to all the already existing great and helpful reviews.
I gave this product 5 stars even thought my results were (far) less that what I was... Read more