Elevate your modern décor with our Ogee Rod Pocket Single Panel. This stylish two-tone quatrefoil design in gray or taupe is printed on milky white cotton. Make a statement by layering a pair of panels beneath a matching Ogee valance: Cornice Valance, Regal Valance, Empire Valance, Victory Swag, or Straight Valance.
Try out our Design-on-a-Photo service to see how a pair of gorgeous rod pocket panels will look on your windows before you buy!
Visit the Related Products tab to view the complete Ogee Collection, and to request fabric swatches. For tips on how to measure your windows, check out the Diagrams tab. See the Description tab for more product information.
Featuring: This pair of 84” long lined rod pocket panels are displayed on a 40" wide window. This style is an RLF Home original design.
- Related Products
Ogee Rod Pocket Single Panel
Ogee Rod Pocket Single Panel
- Lengths: 63” | 84” | 96” | 108”
- Single Panel Width: 50”
- Panels are sold singly.
- Rod Pocket: 3”
- Unlined or Lined (lining is cream)
- Fabric Content: 100% Cotton
- Fabric Repeat: 6.25” vertical, 6.75” horizontal
- Size Calculations: (Refer to the Diagrams tab for complete instructions on How to Measure a Window.) Panel “fullness” is the width of the panel relative to the width of the window, door or rod. An easy rule-of-thumb for calculating the amount of panels needed is to use 2X fullness. For example: 100” wide (window) x 2 (fullness) ÷ 48” (single panel width) = 4 single panels.
- Curtain Rod Options: A decorative wood pole with finials makes a statement when panels are used as the focal point when dressing bare windows or windows with blinds or shades. For an updated look, simply attach your panels from a decorative wood pole with wood clip rings. Use a continental rod or lock seam rod beneath the decorative pole when panels are layered beneath valances. The continental combination rod is perfect for creating a layered look when a decorative pole is not desired.
How to Measure a Window
Measure windows with a steel measuring tape. Measure all windows in the room, even if they appear to be the same size.
Determine rod placement (options):
- Distance out past window -- 4” each side is a good rule of thumb
- Distance out past window -- abut against outside edges of window frame
- Top of window frame -- corner to corner
- Wall to wall
Determine drapery hardware to be used:
- Determine how far above window to place hardware -- 4” above frame is a good rule of thumb
- Determine return size needed (the distance that the rod projects from the wall/window frame
Measure for drapery length:
- Apron length
- Floor length
- Ceiling to floor
- Allow for floor clearance -- floor length draperies should end 1/2” above floor or just short of the carpet
- Hint: Place a thin piece of cardboard on top of the carpet to help measure evenly.