“If there’s one thing you can count on from the design team at Solara Iron Doors & Lighting, it’s this: They know how to make a perfect entrance.” So begins an article titled "An Easy Answer to Designer Doors," by writer Chase Wade, in the spring 2017 issue of Dallas Style & Design.
We are always excited to see our people and products in the press — we’ve been in publications such as D CEO, Luxe — and we really loved this piece, which showed off not only our custom iron doors but also balcony railings, windows, and stair railings. What’s more, Wade’s story speaks to something that is equally important to us as our custom ironwork: It demonstrates our high level of personal service.
For his story, Wade interviewed Solara founder Alberto Perez, as well as partner Malena Gutierrez, explaining how they are often directly involved with clients and calling them “the definition of hands on.” He writes:
"It’s not a rare occasion to see Perez or Gutierrez dive into a client meeting to talk about a project’s concept, design, or even the more gritty details, like installation. Or, if they’re not dashing around their impressively adorned Design District showroom, they’re probably on their way to the company’s factory in Monterrey, Mexico, where most projects are brought to life."
And that’s the thing: Besides our gorgeous, custom-made iron doors and lights, personal service from the company owners is what makes working with Solara so special — and so satisfying. Our clients, whether architects, interior designers, or homeowners, have access to our full team, ensuring that whatever their projects require, we get it done — and make spectacular.
At Solara, we're not only in the business of designing and crafting custom ironwork, we're in the business of building relationships. We want each and every client to know that they can count on service that equals our ultra-high-quality products. No request is too large or small for us.
As Wade writes:
"From custom wine cellars, hardware, decorative room dividers, and table bases, there’s really no project that the designers aren’t willing to tackle."