Kirsch Tilt Mechanism For 1" Wood Blinds
Kirsch Tilt Mechanism For 1" Wood Blinds

Kirsch Tilt Mechanism For 1" Wood Blinds

Product ID: 2013 SKU: Z-2013

Regular price
$24.99 / Piece
Sale price
Unit price

Used in older Kirsch 1" wood mini blinds. These tilt mechanisms are obsolete and are no longer manufactured. A limited quantity is available. 

Fits into a headrail that measures 1" by 1 1/2". Accommodates a 1/4" hexagon-shaped tilt rod. 

This product is old stock and may be dusty, discolored, or scratched from storage. 

We carry one wand here that fits this tilt mechanism. We do not have the shepherd's hook wand that was originally used by Kirsch. 

White and clear plastic. 

Sold individually.

Product ID 2013
SKU Z-2013
Sold By Piece
Material Plastic
What's Included One wand-driven tilt mechanism.
Tilt Rod Shape Hexagon
Tilt Rod Size 1/4"
Size of the Punch in the Head Rail 3/4"
Shape of the Punch in the Head Rail Rectangular
How is Tilt Mechanism Operated? Wand
Gear Type and Material Plastic
How Does Wand Attach to Tilt Mechanism? Eyelet
Blind Type Mini
Brand Kirsch
Product Line Kirsch 1" Wood Blinds
Country of Manufacture Unknown
Processing Time 1 Business Day
Shipping Origin Colorado Springs, CO
Eligible for Free Shipping on Orders Over $100 Yes
Warranty Information 90 Days
Eligible for a Return Yes
Window coverings that use a standard operating lift cord system pose a strangulation hazard to children.

  • Limiting access to the cord or bead chain loops is a simple way to make these window coverings safer for kids.

  • Cords should be made as short as possible.
  • Keep all cords separate, putting only one cord in each tassel.
  • If your window covering uses cord condensers, install them within 3” of the cord lock.
  • Install cord cleats at least 5 feet above the ground, and wrap your cords around them every time you raise and lower your window covering.
  • Install safety washers to prevent hazardous loops from forming on blinds with accessible inner cords.
  • Replace cord tilt mechanisms with wand tilt mechanisms.

  • It is safest to replace corded window coverings with cordless ones with inaccessible cords (look for the “Best for Kids” certification label) or remove them altogether.

  • Move all cribs, beds, furniture, and toys away from corded window coverings, especially in bedrooms and sleeping areas.