Oakstone Glass Corporation Building the future since 1929
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Bryon Linville, President

Mr. Linville has been in the glazing industry for over 17 years, beginning from the ground up. Starting out as a glazier in the field, he worked his way through managing and now owning Oakstone Glass Corporation. Mr. Linvilles’ commitment and involvement in all aspects of the business has maintained the core foundation of the company philosophy. Through this he has maintained a very successful business in the tri valley and surrounding areas.

A native Californian, born and raised in Southern California, Mr. Linville currently resides in Thousand Oaks, CA with his wife and three children. He is also a member of the Glass Association for over 14 years.


Travis Shields, Estimator/Sales

Mr. Shields deserves a big "Thank You" for the four years he spent in the United States Coast Guard defending our country and our freedom. Upon completion of his tour of duty, he joined Oakstone Glass in the summer of 2006. His initial position was in the field where he learned the various issues that could arise upon installation, and thus prepared him for his shift in employment to the office where he holds his current position. He has grown from having little knowledge, to being seasoned at estimating and sale. He strives to please our Customers and be helpful in any way he can. Mr. Shields is an asset and continues to be a welcome addition to the Oakstone Glass team.


Eddie Vallely, Residential Sales and Service

Eddie began his career at Oakstone Glass as an Installer for the Residential sector. He quickly moved up to Custom Heavy Glass Showers and Hand Rails. His 7 years of experience allowed him to make the transition to Sales and Design of upper management, where you will find him today.

Eddie strives to assist everyone with all their residential needs. He is specialized in Custom Handrails, Windwalls, Showers and Mirrors. Eddie helps to complete the niche that makes Oakstone Glass the well rounded working unit it has grown to be.


Susan Richards, Controller

Ms. Richards acquired her sense for business at a young age, being raised where her father ran his own successful business out of his home in northern California. She gained an enormous amount of experience in her years of being the Lunch Coordinator for the school district and running the entire lunch program. With a break in being a Letter Carrier for the United States Postal Service, she returned to the business world and began her introduction to the glass business in 1997. Ms. Richards joined the Oakstone team in January of 2004 and continues to aspire in developing new and better ways to keep the office running smoothly.


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Oakstone Glass Services the cities of Thousand Oaks, Westlake Village,
Newbury Park, Oak Park, Calabasas, Agoura Hills, Simi Valley,
Camarillo, Oxnard, Ventura, Ojai and Malibu.
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Oakstone glass has been the primer glass installer in the cities of Thousand Oaks, Westlake Village, Newbury Park, Oak Park, Calabasas, Agoura Hills, Simi Valley, Camarillo, Oxnard, Ventura, Ojai and Malibu. We have been serving San Fernando and Ventura County for over 30 years. .The interesting thing is how glass is made. To make glass many materials are used such as sand, soda ash, limestone, and borax. These are a few of the many raw materials used for making glass. The compositions of all of these materials are dry powders which look much alike, but are capable of producing different results. The materials are brought to the glass plant in railroad cars and are stored in large silos. The next steps are to carefully weigh and then mechanically mixed in the proper proportions. After this the glass maker adds cullet which is either recycled glass or waste glass from a previous melt of the same kind of glass. By adding this product, cullet the amount of heat needed to melt the new batch is reduced. After mixing with the cullet the batch goes to the melting units in batch cars, in hoppers, or on conveyor belts. There is two different ways of melting the product to make glass. The first is refractory pots which are primarily used to make small quantities of optical glass; art glass and specialty glass. The Large furnaces which many of you have seen on TV are used to make larger quantities of glass. Raw materials are fed into the loading end as rapidly as molten glass is removed from the working end. The shaping glass is completed in four different ways they are blowing, pressing, drawing, and casting. When the shaping process is completed a annealing process is used to restore the strength of the glass. Tempering and other finishing techniques may also be used to further strengthen the glass.