Traditional shop blind at the Roasting Party Cafe

This traditional shop blind at The Roasting Party Cafe on London Wall in Moorgate, London, features branding to the valance applied with our unique RAGS® application process to highlight the name of the business.  The traditional shop blind is an awning type which has been manufactured in accordance with our tried and tested manufacturing methods. The shop blind box is constructed from harvested hardwood which has been painted using the latest environmentally safe paints to a high standard of finish. All metal parts were powder coated in our own facility to reflect the traditional look but in a hard wearing, long lasting finish.  The roller on this type of awning contains a large helical spring which is tensioned to give the awning a smooth appearance.  What was traditionally a canvas fabric is now a modern synthetic, modelled to look like canvas, but far more resistant to soiling and fade.  Fabrics for our traditional shop blinds and awnings can be selected from a range numbering over 300 designs all in fade free soil resistant yarns. This particular awning has an exceptionally large extension at 2.4 meters which is the maximum we would recommend.

The Roasting Party has organically grown through partnership, and they have continued with this ideology over the last 15 to 20 years. Their objective is to create great coffee. Production is a key consideration for  The Roasting Party. They promote a strong relationship with theuir traders and combine their knowledge to strategically select high quality green coffee that goes hand in hand with unique style. To help achieve the best results, they hand roast in small batches, post blend, hand pack, then rest for 5 to 7 days before being ready for the customer..

The neighbourhood of Moorgate takes its name from one of the original medieval gates of the city – considered to be the most beautiful and grand of its time. Today, Moorgate is a unique part of London and an important slice of English history. It is located within the Bank Conservation Area, known as the commercial heart of the City of London and originally designated as an area of special interest in 2012, due its architectural characteristics and a number of nationally significant, well-known buildings.