Local roofing and siding contractors often find themselves having to compete with larger national contractors. That said, local roofing and siding replacement contractors have more than one edge that their countrywide competitors do not. Here are some of the biggest advantages you can have when hiring a local siding contractor.
As a homeowner, you know how important your roof is in keeping your home’s residents safe and secure. Whether it’s rain, hail, or snow, the roof is your home’s first line of defense against whatever the unpredictable weather throws at you. This is why we recommend that your roof should be checked periodically by a GAF Master Elite® roofer in order to effectively protect your home, so you can immediately spot and repair any damage that it has sustained. So what can you expect from a professional roofing inspection?
Regular maintenance of your gutters and downspouts is important for any home. This is because they serve a vital role in keeping your roof intact and free from water damage by draining the fallen rainwater properly. But if you hear unusual noises from your gutters and downspouts, then there may be something wrong. If not addressed immediately, they can lead to more issues on your roof and siding, prompting you to hire one of your trusted roofing and siding contractors to deal with the damage. To avoid this, here’s how you can thoroughly inspect your gutters and downspouts.
Have you ever looked around and taken in the scenic beauty of homes in your neighborhood? If you happen to glance at an asphalt shingle roof and notice crooked surfaces, take it as a case of curled shingles—a clear sign of maintenance neglect or quite simply a result of wear and tear.
The American Craftsman is a popular style of home that was birthed by the 19th century Arts and Crafts movement. Furniture maker Gustav Sickley designed the style originally and went out to found the Craftsman magazine. His designs put attention to functionality, identifying most Craftsman homes with low pitched rooflines and low, overhanging eaves that expose rafters and decorative beams. The porches attached to these homes are covered with roofs supported by square columns with bases that touch the ground. The interiors normally incorporate wood-based furniture, especially with built-in storages.