Anderson Windows Prices | Discover Anderson Window Costs & Pricing

Anderson Windows Prices | Discover Anderson Window Costs & Pricing

Anderson Windows Prices & Costs

Anderson windows prices range from $225 to $1,050 fully installed for a standard sized double hung window. Homeowners can expect standard installation to run $75 to $150 per opening, bringing the total installed cost to $315 to $1,200. We will break down Anderson windows prices by product line, as well as the specific style of window.

Do you have a question about Anderson window costs, features, warranties, options, etc. Email your questions to our site editor Bill and get the answers you need to make the best choice for your Anderson window project.

Click to read our Anderson window Q & A.

Type Of Window
Window Series Or Model
Number Of Windows
Zip Code

Low End Anderson Windows Prices

By low end Anderson windows, we are referring specifically to American Craftsman and Silverline. Anderson purchased both of these companies some time ago in order to "break into" the vinyl window market, which makes up a considerable portion of the overall replacement and new construction window market.

The common wisdom is that Anderson bought the companies, but didn't want them competing with their own brand, so they bought low end vinyl windows. Neither American Craftsman nor Silverline is considered a very good vinyl window. They are inexpensive, but unfortunately most consumers shouldn't be looking for a poorly made vinyl window.

Both American Craftsman and Silverline are sold through the big box stores and offer very little in terms of long term value for most consumers. A standard sized double hung from either American Craftsman or Silverline should run $200 to $325 fully installed.

Price Range: $200 to $325 Installed

Entry Anderson Windows Prices

This is an installed price and would be on their 100 composite fibrex frame. This product is not vinyl, although it is made to compete with the vinyl offerings from other manufacturers. The product looks nice, better than a vinyl, but will have lower performance numbers than a comparable vinyl.

Price Range: $325 to $450 Installed

Standard Anderson Windows Prices

This is an installed price and will encompass the 200 and 400 Series, wood and wood clad products that get high marks for their overall look. The 200 is Anderson's entry level wood windows, often termed their builder grade window. The 400 Series is their middle of the road wood window that gets good marks from many contractors and installers.

Price Range: $500 to $725 Installed

High End Anderson Windows Prices

This is an installed price and will encompass their Eagle and Architectural Series. The Architectural series are custom wood windows that can be used as focal point windows due to their high quality materials and hardware. We should have put the price higher, the Anderson list their Architecutural double hung at over $2000 just for the window itself.

Price Range: $725 to $1200 Installed


Anderson has a solid reputation in the industry for quality and beauty for a premium price. The company generally gets good marks on their customer service, replacement parts and warranty. Anderson is known mainly for wood windows, although they have rolled out their fibrex composite 100 Series in the past few years, as well as acquired the Silverline brand to market to the vinyl market.

» Company Information

Window Series & Models

Anderson offers a number of window series and models, including the 100, 200, 400, Architectural and E Series. In addition, the company owns a number of auxiliary brands such as Eagle and Silverline. We provide a description of each series, along with target pricing for each window line and brand.

» Replacement Window Options

Anderson Windows Cost

Discover Anderson windows cost on all of their most popular series and models, including the 100 Fibrex, 200 and 400 Wood Series, their high end Architectural Series, Silverline and Eagle Window Series.

» Anderson Costs & Prices

Anderson Windows Reviews

Read Anderson windows reviews from contractors, installers, consumers and homeowners. Find reviews on all of their major series, including the 100, 200, 400, Eagle, Renewal By Anderson and Silverline.

» Anderson Window Reviews

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Anderson Picture Window Prices

We have 2 picture windows which are 70 X 46 and 2 which are 70 by 23 which need to be replaced due to fading. Your cost estimator did not include picture windows. We have already been through a long sales presentation which was well described on your website. I would like to avoid a repeat. We have an upcoming presentation with RBA. I would appreciate information about reasonable cost for replacing these windows.

I would like high quality, efficient replacements that don’t dramatically change the configuration of our existing windows. The last replacements would require an external flange that would change the exterior of the house significantly. I would appreciate your advise. Our current Windows were by Anderson as well and were installed when the house was built.

Tim - Homeowner - from 2018

Site Editor's Reply

Tim, RBA will probably be a worse presentation than your first one. They typically start out with a really high price for the project and then they get down to about half of what they started with. However, RBA is IMO quite overpriced for what you are getting.

Retrofit windows won't have the nailing flange and they are easier to install. However, you will often lose a small portion of glass area with the retrofit method. Andersen makes a good window and I'd say go with the 400 series if you want to stick with aluminum clad exterior and wood interior. Go with the 100 series if you want a composite like RBA, but don't want to pay the Renewal price tag.

There are also some very good vinyl window options, many of the top tier have interior laminate options. These brands would include Okna, Soft-Lite, Sunrise, and Polaris.

Large picture windows are hard to price out with a calculator, you are better off getting bids to find out the fair market price. Most quality organizations don't do the hard sell, they come out, measure your windows and give you the bid.

Bill - Site Editor - from 2018

Anderson vs. Milgard

Our builder wants to use MI Pro 5000 series which are made locally, but we have seen many negative reviews on this company. We are going to ask him to bid the project with Milgard or Anderson. Any preference on these?


Rennie - Homeowner - from 2018

Site Editor's Reply

Milgard is probably the preferred brand. Anderson is quite good, but more for their wood windows. I do think the Anderson 100 series is good — it's a composite frame that is probably on par with the Milgard Tuscany.

I typically thinks it makes most sense to use one brand if possible to lessen any confusion if any issues arise in the future.

Bill - Site Editor - from 2017

Andersen 200 Series vs. Sunrise Vanguard

We have collected a ton of bids that are incredibly different from one another. Not really sure how to think about what we have. We are in need of 14 new sliders and double hung windows.

Simonton 5500: $16,000

Sunrise Vanguard: $18,895

Anderson 200: $25,000

Renewal By Andersen: $33,000

Jennie - Homeowner - from 2017

Site Editor's Reply

Jennie, you really do have a huge discrepancy here between your low and high bids. I would actually throw out both the Renewal and Anderson quotes as they seem high to me. Unless you really want to go with a wood window and then you can think about the 200 series bid. I think the clear winner for me is the Sunrise Vanguard, which is a very good vinyl window.

You must have quite a bit of installation requirements as your per window cost for this project is quite high. The Simonton 5500 is also a good window, but I think the Sunrise is worth the extra cost.

Bill - Site Editor - from 2017

Renewal By Anderson Bid

We are beginning the bidding process and have one bid from Renewal By Anderson. They quoted us $4K for 2 bathroom windows, each sized 25" x 36." This seemed really high to me. I live in California so if you have any other options, I 'd love to hear about it. Thanks in advance for your time and opinion!

Marci - Homeowner - from 2017

Site Editor's Reply

Marci, so I agree that the Renewal quote is too much. I would suggest getting a bit from Marvin on their Infinity window, from Milgard on their Tuscany window, from Anlin on their Del Mar window and from Simonton on their Impressions window. You should also get a bid on the Anderson 100, which uses the same frame as the Renewal. It's much less expensive though.

Bill - Site Editor - from 2017

Anderson Windows Bid vs. Sunrise And Simonton

I have three bids on my replacement windows and I was surprised that the Andersen 400 window came in $2500 lower (for full project) than the sunrise or Simonton. They also included the nicest looking window grids and it covered several little installation tweaks that were going to cost a bit more from the others. They have a local dealer here in Mississippi and I like having someone local.

Steve - Homeowner - from 2017

Site Editor's Reply

Steve, it sounds like you have a great deal in front of you. The Anderson 400 window is a very good one and I would say better than either the Sunrise or the Simonton 5500. I agree with you on using local dealers as it gives you another option in case something does wrong in the future. Good luck to you!

Bill - Site Editor - from 2017

Anderson 100 Series vs. Renewal by Anderson

An Anderson salesman told me the Renewal by Anderson and Anderson 100 window use the exact same glass thickness. I'm trying to figure if this is true?

Doug - Homeowner - from 2017

Site Editor's Reply

Doug, both of these windows come standard with a double strength glass, either a 1/2 inch or 3/4 inch glass thickness, I can't remember which one. This is pretty typical of well made windows and the difference between them will be quite small. As long as you aren't buying a window with a single strength glass, you will be fine.

You do bring up a good point though, the 100 Series uses a frame that is the same fiber material as the RBA, similar glass and some similar components. The 100 series lacks some of the nicer bells and whistles of the RBA, but it is at the core very similar. The difference however is that you can get the 100 series at a fraction of the cost of the RBA. There are lots of reasons for this that I won't go into right now, but the 100 series offers lots of value when compared to the Renewal composite window in my opinion.

Bill - Site Editor - from 2017

Anderson Window Quality

Where would you put Anderson windows in terms of quality as it relates to the whole window industry?

Nick - Homeowner - from July, 2017

Site Editor's Reply

Nick, thanks for the question. In terms of quality I would put Anderson very near the top. This is for their 200, 400, 100 series, as well as their Architectural Windows. I am not referring to their Silverline or American craftsman line. These two are inferior window brands that won't offer much long-term value.

Anderson has a good reputation for making a quality window and vinyl door with their 200 and 400 series. I think for any homeowner that is interested in a wood clad window or door, they should definitely take a look at the 400 series, which in my opinion is the best Anderson product out there.

Bill - Site Editor - from July, 2017

Anderson Silverline Differences

I'm trying to understand what the difference between Anderson and Silver line is? The Silver line has Anderson on it but from what I can tell it's a lower quality window, is this correct? They are found in Home Depot and they seem very affordable are they any good?

James - Homeowner - from June, 2017

Site Editor's Reply

James, thanks for the question, it is a sometimes confusing one for consumers. Anderson windows purchased Silverline windows some time ago.The reason they did so was to find a low-cost vinyl window it wouldn't compete with their wood clad windows and would give them entrance into the vinyl window market.

Unfortunately, Silverline windows are not high-quality windows. Anderson windows particularly the 400 series and the architectural series are very good windows but they're also very expensive. The Silverline vinyl window is considered a low end of vinyl window that I would not recommend for long-term value for most homeowners.

If you are going to go with an Anderson window that is available in Home Depot or one of the other big box stores, I would suggest buying the Anderson 100 series, which is a composite or fibers frame. This is going to be a much better window than anything that Silverline manufactures.

If you do decide to go with the Silverline window, I would suggest go with the 9500 series, which is their top-of-the-line vinyl window

Bill - Site Editor - from June, 2017

Anderson 100 Windows or Simonton or Vytex

I can't decide what to go with, but here are my three bids for 36 windows. There is lots of custom work that needs to be done, that's why the per window cost is so expensive. It looks like the bids are all in the same basic ballpark, I'm trying to figure out which quote is going to be the best one for my house. I want these windows to last a long time.

Contractor 1: Andersen 100 casements - $49,000
Contractor 2: Simonton 5500 casements - $43,000
Contractor 3: Vytex Fortis casements - $37,00

Fern - Homeowner - from June, 2016

Site Editor's Reply

Fern, you have three good options here so that's the good news.

Bid 1, Andersen 100 casements. The 100 series is a good window and looks good and performs decent, but not great. I'm not sure it's worth $12K more than the Vytex.

Bid 2, Simonton 5500 casements. I like the 5500 series and think it's probably pretty close to the 100 series at a lower cost. I think it doesn't quite measure up to the 100 series in terms of look, but it's equal in everything else.

Bid 3, Vytex 3300 casements. Based on the price, I think I'd go with this one. The Fortis offers some nice performance - with a dual pane glass and argon fills you should be able to expect a U factor of .26, air infiltration of .05, SHGC of .29, and a design pressure rating of 50. These numbers would probably beat out the 5500 and the 100 series.

I think you should save yourself some money and go with the Vytex Fortis. Make sure the installation quality is top notch because they will make a huge difference in longevity and life span of window.

Bill - Site Editor - from June, 2016

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