Model # WTBAR30HD

Internet #202504409

Store SKU #702062

Screen Tight 30 in. x 80 in. Unfinished Wood T-Bar Screen Door

Screen Tight

30 in. x 80 in. Unfinished Wood T-Bar Screen Door

Choose Your Options

Natural Unfinished Wood
  • Natural Unfinished Wood
Door Size (WxH) in.
30 x 80

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Product Overview

Let fresh air in and keep bugs out with the Screen Tight 30 in. Wood Unfinished T-Bar Screen Door. It is made for residential use and offers a durable 1 in. thickness in natural radiata pine. The frame is fitted with a fiberglass screen and can be finished to your preference.

California residents: see   Proposition 65 information

  • Made of natural, unfinished pine
  • Traditional t-bar screen door design
  • Can be finished to your preference
  • Fiberglass screen
  • Natural Unfinished Wood
  • Note: Product may vary by store




Warranty / Certifications

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Customer Questions & Answers

Does this door come with hardware for installation?

Does this door come with hardware for installation?
Asked by: Anonymous
No, but I liked it much better that way. Home Depot carries a lot of different options, like spring-loaded hinges (eliminating the need for the old-fashioned spring closure), door-pull handles, locks, etc..
Answered by: Marshawn2
Date published: 2015-11-07

Can the width be trimed down to 35 inches

Asked by: Gray
Absolutely, use a planer. You'll have enough width on each side of the door to do it.
Answered by: Linda
Date published: 2015-12-20

Every time there is a strong wind, the splines come out. Any suggestions?

Asked by: jmkc
Yes, you don't have enough screen beyond the spline. Take it apart gently prying off the side pieces. If you have enough screen but the spline is loose, buy a roller specifically made for splines, and press hard and roll the spline back into place. I used a stapler first to secure all the screening in place to the wood, then inserted the spline and rolled it into place. I used a box cutter type of blade and trimmed the screening before putting it all back together with brad nail gun.
Answered by: Linda
Date published: 2015-11-06

Does this door have an option for metal screen instead of fiberglass screen?

Asked by: Iamme
No, but you can buy a role of aluminum screening, right there at the Home Depot and replace it yourself. You will need to carefully pull out the splining (micro-rubber-hose-type-material), carefully lay your aluminum piece over the door, making sure it is even on all sides. Starting from a corner, I like to lightly score the screen with the splining tool (inexpensive tool), a few inches at a time, while working the spline into the groove. Use a set of tin snips to trim your overage on the edges. It really is much easier than it sounds.
Answered by: Marshawn2
Date published: 2015-11-07
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Customer Reviews

30 in. x 80 in. Unfinished Wood T-Bar Screen Door is rated 3.2 out of 5 by 47.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Used INSIDE Our family rescued a cat. I'm allergic. I can tolerate her, but don't want cat hair in the bedrooms. Not thrilled about keeping all the bedroom doors closed - especially in the summer when we get lovely cross-breezes. So... Since all the solid bedroom doors open into the bedrooms, we purchased 4 of these, painted the trim to match the trim on the bedroom door frames, and mounted them. These screen doors open into the hallway, so there's no conflict with the solid privacy bedroom doors. They're pretty, look great, and friends think I'm genius. Lol Nope. Simply a pet-lover!
Date published: 2015-02-22
Rated 3 out of 5 by from looking for a cheap door? this is it. I wanted a cheap cabin screen door and I figured it would cost me almost the same to buy the lumber, screening and spline to build my own. Here are some tips which might make it easier for you if you buy the door. 1) Try the screen door in the opening BEFORE you paint it. I ordered a 36in door for a 36in opening and it was 1/4 too wide so I had to trim it. 2)When painting the outside of the door slip a sheet of paper or card-stock between the door and the screening to protect the screen from paint. A painting pad works better than a brush. 3) There is no neat way to pain the interior side unless you remove the screening and spline. Don't do his unless you are confident of your skills and have a splining tool. The screen is trimmed to fit and there is no margin for error when re-installing it. You might want to put some water-proof glue in the spline groove. Mine seemed too loose. 4) The door started to sag after a couple of weeks so I installed a diagonal brace from the bottom corner to the hinge side. Something you might want to consider BEFORE you hang the door. bottom line: The door works fine for a cheap door, just don't expect miracles.
Date published: 2012-06-25
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Easy and quick installation... Just bought this door, and I completed the installation in about an hour by myself. I purchased the Screen Tight nickel door kit that was hanging by the door and it went up just fine. Hangs nice and flat. We can now keeps the bugs and lizards outside while letting all the wonderful breeze indoors!
Date published: 2012-01-19
Rated 4 out of 5 by from hard to paint, but otherwise a great deal! The T-bar wood is only on the front of the door, so at least that part of the back of the door is un-paintable, i.e. you'll be painting the screen mesh if you try. The best solution I found was to poly-urethane the whole door then paint only the face of the front of the door. I was pretty happy with the product for the price. I was prepared to pay twice as much for it when I started searching for a wooden screen door. It's not super-sturdy, but it is perfect for our house, which we rent. I won't feel bad leaving it behind, but it will last us at least a few good years.
Date published: 2013-05-06
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Great value for screening in a porch I bought 15 total in two sizes to screen in a porch. As doors, I am not sure how long they would hold up as they are not too rigid. On some, the screen installation was not too neat, but trimmed up OK. Still, worked out excellent for my use!
Date published: 2013-07-23
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great Product Excellent door. Very well made and sturdier than some aluminum doors. Bought a package of non-mortise hinges, door pull and a light spring to install it. Total cost was just around $31.00 and took about 40 minutes to hang. I highly recommend this door.
Date published: 2013-05-27
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Decent Door for the price This is a decent door for the price. If I wanted to build a door this size (I considered doing this), I'm pretty sure the materials alone would cost more than this door did. Construction: The rails have multiple splices and appear to made out of scrap wood. I think it might be mostly pine, but I'm not sure. The joints are a little weak so I had to install diagonal brace (a small metal rod with a turnbuckle), so that the door would not sag. When I installed the door, I realized that the rails were slightly warped, so there is about a 1/2" gap between the rail and the door stop at mid-height on the door, But I'm probably the only person that notices it. Also, there is about a 1/4"x1/4" groove cutout around the whole door screen where the screen is splined into place. The screen spline is exposed to view and un-sitely. Also, it seems like the screen could easily come undone. I chose to cover the spline cutout to protect the screen from coming undone with some cheap trim wood around the screen perimeter. This will probably make for a more difficult repair when my dogs destroy the screen (like they did on the last door), but I'll jump that hurdle when I get there. At that point, I'll probably replace with HD's pet rated screen. I have installed the pet screen on my screen porch and my dogs can't seem to penetrate it (and trust me, they have tried). Staining / Painting: I chose to stain the door. The construction of the door would make for very difficult painting. You would either have to remove the screen, paint, then re-install the screen, or just live with getting paint on the screen (not recommended). I stained with the screen in place, and just wiped up the excess stain that got on the screen. Then I used polyurethane sprayed with an aerosol can. Very easy to apply and looks pretty good. I'm attaching photo before I installed the door, and brace, and hinges, handle, auto-closer, etc... But at least you can see how it looks with the stain and trim.
Date published: 2013-11-13
Rated 3 out of 5 by from you get what you pay for For only $20, it does what I need it to do. But the screen is already sagging and I see myself replacing it over the years. But I guess I knew that when choosing to spend $20 instead of $200 on a screen door.
Date published: 2012-07-31
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