Commercial Fibreglass Swimming Pools

Fibreglass Pools have been popular because of their simplistic monolithic design and features for many years. The advantages of a fibreglass one-piece pool have always been the easy installation with very little maintenance. Learn more ...

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MY POOL DIRECT sells and distributes One-Piece Fibreglass Pools up to 11m x 4m x 1.5m for Immediate delivery throughout Europe.

Fibreglass Pool Options

Explore various fibreglass pool types, styles, sizes, stair configurations, and colour finish options by CLICKING the SAMPLES below. Learn everything that you need to know about

Fibreglass Plan Finish


One-Piece Fibreglass Pools
Fibreglass Metallic Finish


Ceramic Coating Finish Options

Fibreglass Pool Types

Explore various fibreglass pool types, styles, sizes, stair configurations, and colour finish options by CLICKING DETAILS below. Learn everything that you need to know about One-Piece Fibreglass pools to make a buying decision!

Fibreglass Plan Finish


One-Piece Fibreglass Pools

Fibreglass Metallic Finish


Ceramic Coating Finish Options


Easy To Maintain & Install

Fibreglass Pools have been popular because of their simplistic monolithic design and features for many years. The advantages of a fibreglass one-piece pool have always been the easy installation with very little maintenance. Phone Order pool a shell with built-in stairs up to 11m X 4m X 1.5m for delivery throughout the United Kingdom and Europe.

Fibreglass Pool Info

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What is a Fibreglass Pool?

Fibreglass pools are one-piece units created using a mold in a factory. This mold renders the sides and bottom of a swimming pool in various shapes and sizes, which get placed in the ground. These fibreglass pools feature other materials aside from fibreglass, and they get shipped anywhere people live.

Each of these molded swimming pools consists of several different layers that contribute strength and support to the overall design. These layers fuse together to form an incredibly tough shell that can include features like a hot tub, built-in seating, and steps. You can find fibreglass pools in many shapes such as circles, rectangles, kidneys, oval, and combination shapes.

Many of these fibreglass pools are blue on the inside, but other colors are available. Some pools even feature interesting textures, graphics, or other accent art. The finishes available will vary from one company to another, and higher-end pools frequently come with added features.

The Benefits of fibreglass

Fibreglass pools are an excellent way to get a swimming pool installed relatively quickly, and they have a slightly longer life than concrete and vinyl when adequately maintained. Fibreglass also has these benefits for homeowners to consider:

  • Shorter installation time than concrete and easier to install than vinyl
  • Customization is possible to a certain extent with colors, shapes, and added features
  • Pool water and chemicals don’t get lost through the walls

Many homeowners forget that vinyl and concrete are water permeable, although the amount of water transferred through the walls is rather small. Even with this small amount of water and chemicals absorbed through the walls, you’ll notice it on your bills, and fibreglass is non-porous, so almost no water gets through.

The ultra-smooth interior of a fibreglass pool also makes it difficult for algae to form, so it stays clean and slick. The interior can also get re-coated as needed to extend the life of your pool, and it’s possible to add finishes to this surface to extend its useful life. Fibreglass pools are also relatively lower maintenance than vinyl or concrete.

Fibreglass Pool Purchase and Installation Considerations

Fibreglass pools require professional installation and don’t make for DIY friendly projects like a vinyl pool. Fibreglass pools get molded as one single piece, which means there are some restrictions regarding their size, and how they get customized with different features.

It’s also important to remember that your fibreglass pool gets delivered as one piece and gets set into place in a prepared location, and this process can take days to weeks.

Fibreglass pools are often lifted and moved using a crane, so you’ll want to consult with a reputable pool builder that has experience installing pools in your area. Before the pool is in place, you’ll want to consider other items, such as the stonework or concrete that you’ll put down as a decking material, and other features leading up to the pool such as stairs, pavers, or other landscaping.

There are also more size restrictions on fibreglass pools than there are for concrete or vinyl because they get manufactured in one molded piece. Concrete and vinyl don’t have this kind of size restrictions but often take longer to install, and have a different finished look. Fibreglass will also degrade slowly under the sun and chemicals in the water, so you’ll need to consider resurfacing the pool at some point.

Getting an unusual fibreglass pool may prove difficult as there are usually a set number of options. However, higher-end fibreglass pools feature a significant amount of options and configurations if you’re willing to pay a higher price.

Cost Considerations for fibreglass Pools

The cost of a fibreglass pool will vary somewhat based on your location and the company that you use. The size of the pool, the features, and its general construction quality may also impact the final cost considerably in some cases. Keeping these details in mind, you can expect to spend anywhere from $20,000 to $40,000 on average for a basic fibreglass pool; however, higher-end options will cost more. Read my full breakdown on fibreglass pool costs for more.

Keep in mind that shipping costs will add to the overall cost of your pool and may vary dramatically on your location. Most of the cost associated with installing a fibreglass pool comes from the labor involved, as quite a bit of site preparation is required before a fibreglass pool gets set in place.

Fibreglass Swimming Pool Maintenance: How Does It Compare?

The maintenance for a fibreglass pool is different than a vinyl or concrete pool primarily due to the materials used and how they react to the water, chemicals, and the elements. Fibreglass is an incredibly durable material, and while it will need resurfacing and cleaning as with any other type of pool, it can last decades when properly maintained.

Surface Coating, Debris, and Contaminants

You’ll find that fibreglass pools require a lot less maintenance than concrete or vinyl thanks to the surface coating that creates a non-porous layer and protects the pool from micro debris. This non-porous surface makes it very challenging for contaminants to get through or for algae to latch on, but some cleaning of the surface is required.

You won’t have to brush the sides nearly as often as you would in a concrete or vinyl pool, and there will also be less debris forming on the top layer that needs skimming. The non-porous surface also means you don’t need to add as many chemicals to your water to keep it clean and balanced because nothing is seeping through the walls as it would in a concrete or vinyl pool.

Also, keep in mind that a fibreglass pool features several layers of material that make it extremely durable wherever you install it on your property, even if that’s near trees or in full sun. Concrete and vinyl require patching and resurfacing much more often than fibreglass, and vinyl is increasingly prone to punctures and leakage over time. You can read my article on resurfacing costs for more information.

Necessary Cleaning and Pool Care

Fibreglass pools need to be cleaned at regular intervals to protect the surface but don’t require cleaning as often as other types of pools. You’ll also need to check the water chemistry and run a pool filter as you would with any other pool setup. Lastly, you’ll need to keep the water level high enough to flow over the skimmer to remove debris, but this is also true for concrete and vinyl pools.

When you have an outbreak of algae, a fibreglass pool is straightforward to treat within 24 hours so you can return to enjoying the pool sooner. The same treatment for algae in a concrete or vinyl pool can take 3-4 days or even a week for more porous surfaces.

Pool Covers

Using a pool cover can cut down on cleaning and maintenance by preventing debris from getting in the pool. This cover won’t protect your pool completely from all debris, but it will also help prevent as much water from evaporating and retain heat within the pool itself. A good pool cover is easy to deploy over your pool and can save you hundreds of dollars each year on professional cleaning surfaces.

A pool cover also reduces the amount of cleaning to a level that most homeowners can manage themselves with stunning results. Some covers have features that help prevent accidental drowning when individuals fall in the pool.

Fibreglass Pool Design Choices

When looking at fibreglass swimming pool design options, you’ll see a variety of shapes to choose from including:

  • Rectangular
  • Freeform
  • Kidney
  • Roman

A freeform-shaped pool just means that it’s not linear and that it resembles a kind of lagoon or uneven shape that is perfectly at home in many modern backyards. This splashy-looking shape lacks symmetry and frequently employs dramatic curves that add a bit of fun but may also cut into the amount of swimmable space inside the pool itself.

Kidney-shaped pools are also a good option for a more modern design, but it can be challenging to find a pool cover for this shape. Rectangular pools are another popular option for those looking to maximize their swimmable space, but these shapes can look severe in specific environments.

Fibreglass pool designs often incorporate steps, curves, seating, hot tubs, and other features like tanning ledges. It’s also not uncommon to see pools that range from a few inches deep to almost nine feet deep at their deepest point.

The designs printed on the interior of a fibreglass pool are endless, but often resemble tile, stone, or other high-end finishes. Most fibreglass pools are a delightful shade of blue that makes the water look very inviting, but it’s possible to get different colors.

How Long Does a Fibreglass Pool Last?

Fibreglass pools get built to last, which is why they often come with excellent warranties. The gel coating may need resurfacing every ten years or so, but a properly maintained fibreglass pool can last for 2-3 decades or longer. The average lifespan is around 25 years, which is far longer than the ten years you can expect from a concrete pool or 6-10 years for a vinyl liner.

Resurfacing your fibreglass pool is a reasonably straightforward process, but repairing or restoring a concrete pool is significantly more labor. Likewise, a vinyl liner can be time-consuming to replace but, in some cases, is an acceptable DIY project for homeowners.

Keep in mind that fibreglass pools come with such excellent warranties because they are durable and long-lasting without excessive care or maintenance. Any small cracks that appear get easily remedied by an added surface layer.


Have questions about fibreglass pools? Shoot us a note or get a B2B Commercial Bulk Order Quote and we’ll be happy to help.