Radiator Pipe Covers / Flanges / Escutcheons
While many old-fashioned radiators have gone the way of the horse-and-buggy, plenty of vintage units can still be found in Victorian homes, historical buildings, and older apartment buildings. If you have one of these lovely pieces, but don't like the jagged holes or open spaces often found around the piping and really don't want to take the radiator apart, we've got the perfect solution for you - split ring escutcheons! Simply snap one of these heavy duty flanges around the base of the pipe and say goodbye to the plain ol' ugliness of those holes.
Heavy Gauge Chrome Escutcheons With Springs
Snap/Split - Retro Fit
These unique flanges feature:
- Perfect solution for covering unsightly or unevenly cut holes around pipes
- Snap/split design ideal for replacing escutcheons around radiator floor pipes or anywhere a typical one-piece escutcheon is not possible
- Durable heavy gauge metal with stylish chrome finish
- Super easy to install - simply open, fit around the pipe, and close
- Available in a wide variety of sizes, including hard-to-find large sizes that will fit vintage cast iron radiators
Measure the outside diameter of your pipe and compare to the Escutcheon Inside Diameter to find the right size
IPS Two-Piece Escutcheons
Please note: All dimensions are approximate
How do I know if I need IPS or OD size?
If you have a cast iron, galvanized, or stainless steel radiator - order IPS size.
If you have an aluminum or ceramic-coated radiator - order OD size.
Order in quantities of 24, 48, or 96 for even greater savings!
Radiator Escutcheons Related Items
Frequently Asked Questions
Q. "How do I know what size escutcheon to buy?"
A. You'll first need to determine what kind of pipe you have, which should be relatively easy just by looking at the pipe. Most old-fashioned radiators are cast iron, but some newer models may be stainless steel, aluminum, or ceramic-coated. You'll want to measure across the pipe and then compare that measurement with the inside diameter of the escutcheon to be sure it will fit around the pipe. For more help, check out the video below as we explain some of the differences between IPS and OD size.
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