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Low Profile Cord Tilter - 1/4" Hex Hole - White String
Low Profile Cord Tilter - 1/4" Hex Hole - White String
Low Profile Cord Tilter - 1/4" Hex Hole - White String

Low Profile Cord Tilter - 1/4" Hex Hole - White String

Product ID: U-LB-021 SKU: U-LB-021

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Low profile cord tilt mechanism used in 2" wood and faux wood blinds. Fits into headrails that measure 1 1/2" by 2 1/4".

Has a 1/4" hexagon hole and a metal internal gear.

Pre-wound with white cord that drops 3 feet. 

This tilter has a foot that fits into a 3/4" headrail punch that is on the bottom of the headrail. The punch is the rectangular cut out where the strings from the tilt mechanism stick through the bottom of the headrail.  

White plastic and silver metal.

Tassels for the end of the cords are available separately here.

Sold individually.

Product ID U-LB-021
SKU U-LB-021
Sold By Piece
Material Metal, Plastic
What's Included One cord-driven tilt mechanism with cord.
Headrail Size 1 1/2" x 2 1/4"
Tilt Rod Shape Hexagon
Tilt Rold 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? Cord
Gear Type and Material MetalPlastic
Does Tilt Mechanism Have a Clutch? 1 1/2" x 2 1/4"
Blind Type Wood / Faux Wood / Venetian Blind
Brand Used by Multiple Brands
Product Line Used by Multiple Product Lines
Country of Manufacture China
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 system are a strangulation hazard to kids.

  • Limiting access to cord is a simple way to make these window covering safer for kids.

  • Cords should be made as short as possible or 40% or less of the length of the window covering.
  • Keep all cords separate and only use one tassel per cord.
  • If your window covering uses cord condensers install 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 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 window coverings with inaccessible cords (look for “Best for Kids” certification label), or remove corded window coverings.

  • Move all cribs, beds, furniture, and toys away from corded window coverings, preferably to another wall. Children can climb furniture to reach cords.


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