More than just roof specialists
Siding Installation & Repair
Our mission is to provide an obsessive-compulsive focus on our customers and roof each and every building as if it were our own. This is how our customers benefit from choosing us.
Asphalt/Fiberglass Shingle Roof
More than 75 percent of all single-family homes in the US are covered with asphalt shingles, though that number is slowly shrinking thanks to the more energy-efficient and durable materials like metal.
Asphalt (composition) shingles dominate the market because they are affordable, offer a variety of attractive options, and do a good job protecting homes from the nature’s elements.
There are two main types of asphalt shingles:
Fiberglass shingles start with a fiberglass mesh mat that is covered in asphalt and topped with granules that provide color and reflect some of the sunlight. Shingles made with fiberglass are lightweight and resist tearing.
Old-school organic asphalt shingles (almost non-existent today) would normally have paper, an organic material, saturated in asphalt and covered with granules. The shingles are heavier and harder to work with than fiberglass, but they generally offer better stability in high winds. Although you can still see them on many roofs, organic shingles have been mostly phased out or discontinued over the course of last decade. Why? Manufactures have stopped making organic shingles due to their tendency to dry out, become less-waterproof and more prone to excess moisture absorption.
Your great-grandfather’s home or barn might well have been roofed in metal, and some of those 100-year-old roofs are still going strong.
Metal has enjoyed a recent resurgence led by demand for durability, eco-friendly roofing and the introduction of new styles.
Metal roofing is still manufactured in metal sheet coils. The metal coil typically gets fed into a metal fabrication machine that can form standing seam, ribbed R panels, and corrugated U metal panels.
The sheet metal coil can also be fed into a metal press that stamps out metal shingles and tiles.
The manufacturing processes allow for a variety of appearance options including traditional or classic roofing profiles made to look like shingles, shakes and tiles. The most common metals used are aluminum, lightweight steel and zinc. Copper metal roofs are a beautiful but costly specialty!
Low Slopped or Flat Roof
Rubber roofs are a top choice for flat or low pitched roofing as it adheres to the roofing materials below them and, when installed correctly, provide a watertight seal to the elements.
Choosing the best low-slope roof materials often comes down to weighing the pros and cons based on your home and your needs.
Every home is unique and every homeowner’s situation is special, so there is no single answer when wondering how to choose a suitable roofing material. It depends on your lifestyle, your home, and your overall goals.
Choosing between roofing materials comes down to the function, style and safety requirements you have for your home as they all offer a specific set of benefits. Match those with your answers to the questions above and you may find that choosing between them just became a lot easier.
Siding Repair & Installation
Choosing the right siding for your home is one of the most important decisions you can make as a homeowner. Siding not only protects the structure of your home, but it’s also how you present your home to the world!
There are so many different options to choose from when you want to replace your existing siding. We’ve laid out everything you need to know about 7 of the most popular siding choices to help you find the best siding for your home.
Popular siding options
Fiber cement siding
Brick veneer siding
Stone veneer siding
Gutter & Downspout Installation
Rain gutters, which run along the base of a roof, do more than keep downpours from drenching people as they come and go. By channeling water out and away from your home’s foundation, rain gutters reduce the risks of a flooded basement or damaged siding and minimize erosion and harm to your landscaping. What’s more, folks hoping to conserve water can direct runoff from gutters into a rain barrel to serve as a reservoir for the garden. Although rain gutters are simple structures, they come in a variety of configurations and are typically manufactured from five different materials—so whether it’s time to replace old and rusted gutters or we’re installing them for the first time, we can help you each step of the way.
A downspout is a vertical section attached to a gutter, typically found on the corner of a home or building. A downspout is a great addition to any drainage solutions system, as it helps channel water away from your home into the dry well, storm drain or other underground drainage system surrounding your home. They help to manage roof runoff, ultimately preventing leaks, flooding, and other damage that comes with drainage problems. Before you buy your new downspouts, take the time to check out the following guide to learn more about your downspout drainage options.