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House Numbers

The beauty of everyday design.

In 1991, we revived the traditional hand stenciling technique and now produce authentic high-end residential signage, including house numbers, address plaques, door signs and nameplates. Every personalized house number comes with a lifetime warranty, guaranteed to maintain its original hue.

Our selection of traditional residential signage allows you to create unique accents for your house and garden. Place your family name on your mailbox, dream up a decorative house number, or give your landscape design a fresh twist. With Ramsign, you can think expansively about the space where you live.

A modern house number, traditional craft.

The modern house number is not simply a marker to identify a location and orient visitors. When well-designed, a house or door number can complement an architectural design, complete the details of the facade, or simply give a personal touch to the public face of your dwelling.

Our house number collections.

We designed our authentic house number collections carefully considering size, color, trim and typeface. Each collection contains our recommended sizes and shapes for house numbers; all color combinations are high contrast.

Metropolitan

Styled after the traditional European blue porcelain enamel signs, Metropolitan house numbers define our classic collection.

Highlander

Framed with decorative double trim, our white Highlander house numbers mix high gloss with elegant lines.

Engelhardt

Named after the Danish architect and designer Knud V. Engelhardt, our black Engelhardt house numbers use the original chunky typeface he designed in 1927.

Arrowhead

We designed our forest green Arrowhead house numbers to complement rustic architecture.

Lighthouse

Inspired by the North Jutland region in Denmark, our rust-red and white Lighthouse house numbers add a subdued, yet colorful accent..

The History of Porcelain Enameled House Numbers

As modern-day house numbering systems began to emerge in the nineteenth-century Europe, enameled porcelain signs became ubiquitous throughout northern Europe. By the 1850s, porcelain house numbers and street signs were produced in large quantities, albeit by hand. Traditionally fabricated with a rich blue background and white numbers, this color combination became characteristic of the era. Sometimes referred to as “French house numbers”, these handcrafted and weatherproof house numbers became less available by the end of the Second World War, when other forms of sign production replaced older techniques.