Broken EPDM Roof Seams - Why They Happen And How To Fix Them

Posted on: 11 August 2016

If you have a commercial flat roof, then you may have an EPDM variety on the top of your business. These roofs are made from synthetic rubber membranes. Specifically, the roof is made from ethylene propylene diene monomer. EPDM is a standard roofing material that is installed in large sheets. The synthetic material is ideal for commercial roofing purposes because it remains strong against UV radiation, thermal damage, and extreme weather conditions. The roofing material is not impervious to damage though, so you will need to inspect your roof on a regular basis to make sure that it is free of issues.
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3 Ways Your New Roof Can Help Pay For Itself

Posted on: 8 August 2016

A new roof is no small expense, and--if you need one--you may find yourself wondering how you will be able to afford it. Would it help if the roof could somehow pay for itself over time? For many families, it would be a lot easier to come up with the needed cash for a roof if they knew that the money they're spending would find its way back to them sooner rather than later.
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How To Repair An Open Seam On A Steel Roof

Posted on: 8 August 2016

If you have a steel roof on your home, garage, or barn, then this roof will last a long time before a repair is needed. In most cases, a steel roof will last 60 years before needing to be replaced. You may see some damage before a brand new roof needs to be installed, and repairing the damage can help to prolong the life of your roof. The cracking and breaking of the rubber washers that hold the steel fasteners in place is one common issue you might see.
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The Pros & Cons of Drone Roof Inspections

Posted on: 5 August 2016

The National Association of Home Builders recommends that you have your roof inspected every three years. During an inspection, a residential roofing contractor will look for signs of damage to your roof. Damage can allow rain and moisture to seep in and cause further damage to the roof or even leaks inside of your home. Traditionally, these roof inspections are done by a contractor going on top of your roof and visually inspecting it.
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