Recommendations To Keep A Well-Maintained Home Roof Through The Years

The protection that your roof supplies to your home is invaluable, and the condition of your roofing shingles and other elements are integral in its being a solid barrier to your home. In addition to the roofing shingles, you need to check out and maintain nearby tree overhang, drainage, and attic ventilation. Here are some helpful recommendations to keep your roof in great shape. Keep an Eye on Your Shingles Read More 

2 Reasons Why You Should Not Try to Install Your Home’s Roof Yourself

If the roof on your house has gotten old and worn out, you may believe that it is time to replace it. Because you wish to save money or enjoy doing home improvement projects yourself, you may decide that you want to do the installation work yourself. However, before you start laying shingles, consider the reasons it is not a good idea to attempt installing your home's roof yourself. 1.  You May Not Recognize Problems Areas That Need Addressing Read More 

Big Storm? Have Your Roofing Team Out For An Inspection Afterwards

When a storm passes through and your home is still left standing afterwards, of course you breathe a sigh of relief. But while you can look over the walls, windows, and basement to make sure they are all fine, you can't generally get a good and complete look at the roof afterwards. It is important to call a roofing contractor to do so. Here's why. They'll check for hail damage. Read More 

It’s Totally Fine to Stick with Asphalt Shingles

These days, picking a new roof for your home can feel overwhelming. There are more options than ever before, from 100% recycled metal roofing to the super eco-friendly green roofing. What if you review these options and find yourself still attracted to the idea of standard asphalt shingles? While newer roofing materials do have their advantages, there's still a big place for asphalt shingles in the market for the following reasons. Read More 

How Long Your Siding Lasts Depends On These Three Things

Depending on the material, siding has a lifespan of anywhere from 20 to 100 years. At least, that's what the manufacturer will tell you. The actual lifespan of siding varies and is based on the following three things. The Environment Where your home is located has a big impact on how long the siding will last. Environmental conditions, such as weather, pollution, and even local flora and fauna, can reduce siding's longevity in various ways. Read More