Inspired by authentic Victorian design, Reina’s traditional radiator range is expertly crafted using exposed silver pipes and curved shapes to achieve a timeless, sophisticated radiator design that lasts for years.

Reina’s designer radiators have been thoughtfully created by a team of expert craftsmen and designers to ensure that their Victorian-style traditional radiators function flawlessly, whilst also looking beautiful in your room.

Reina Traditional Radiators

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Reina’s traditional style radiators are best suited for bathroom usage as they are crafted with a towel rail integrated into the design. Without appearing too much like a towel rack at first glance, Reina’s traditional radiators both efficiently heat your room and gently warm your bath towels.


Traditional style radiator models such as these benefit from being able to blend into the majority of interior design styles - whether that be a completely traditional-style bathroom or a forward-thinking combination of new and old.

If you enjoy the column design of this collection but would like to extend the design beyond your bathroom, then Reina’s column radiators are a great choice for bedrooms and living rooms - still in keeping with the same traditional design aesthetic.


What are traditional radiators?

Traditional radiators are column-style radiators that were popular in Victorian times. They're made up of a single section with rows of tubes connecting from top to bottom. Water flows around these tubes to heat them.


Are traditional radiators efficient?

One of the most significant advantages of old-fashioned radiators is their heat output. They have a larger surface area than traditional radiators and as a result, generate much more heat. They are also extremely durable and when well maintained, can last for many years. Check out our range of vintage radiators that feature traditional Victorian elements while still being constructed with modern designs and materials.


Why are radiators placed under windows?

In the twentieth century, single-glazed windows were widespread, allowing a lot of frigid air into older structures. As a result, radiators were installed under the windows to protect against incoming cold air.


Although contemporary glass has made radiator placement more flexible, many people still prefer to position radiators beneath windows since this area is usually free of furniture. Because the furniture absorbs the bulk of the heat rather than the entire room, the radiator's efficiency is significantly diminished when it is obstructed.