An overview of the residential services we provide include:
- Damaged shingles or flashing
- Mold and algae
- Stain removal
Energy Saving Systems
- Attic Ventilation
- Attic Insulation
- Radiant Barrier
- Ridge Vent Installation
Other Roofing Solutions
- Chimney Caps and Water-Proofing
- Gutters (aluminum, copper and steel; all profiles and sizes available)
- Windows and Doors
- Siding Repairs and Installations
- Fencing Repairs and Installations
- Christmas Light Installation
Terms You Should Know
- Cornice: The overhang of the roof at the eaves line that forms a connection between the roof and the sidewalls.
- Decking: The surface, usually plywood, to which roofing materials are applied
- Drip Edge: An L-shaped strip (usually metal) installed along roof edges to allow water run off to drip clear of the deck, eaves and siding.
- Eave: The horizontal lower edge of a sloped roof
- Fascia: A flat board, band or face located at a cornice’s outer edge
- Felt/Underlayment: A sheet of asphalt-saturated material used as a secondary layer of protection for the roof deck.
- Flashing: Pieces of metal used to prevent the seepage of water around any intersection or projection in a roof system, such as vent pipes, chimneys, valleys, and joints at vertical walls.
- Louvers: Slatted devices installed in a gable or soffit (the underside of eaves) to ventilate the space below a roof deck and equalize air temperature and moisture.
- Penetrations: Vents, pipes, stacks, chimneys – anything that penetrates a roof deck.
- Rafters: The supporting framing to which a roof deck is attached
- Rake: The inclined edge of a roof over a wall.
- Ridge: The top edge of two intersecting sloping roof surfaces
- Slope: Measured by rise in inches for each 12 inches of horizontal run.
- Square: The common measurement for roof area. One square is 100 square feet (10 by 10 feet).
- Truss: Engineered components that supplement rafters in many newer homes. Trusses are designed for specific applications and cannot be cut or altered.
- Valley: The angle formed at the intersection of two sloping roof surfaces.