Quality Roof Repair – Tucson Customers Say So

You can view the initial version of this text Quality Roof Repair – Tucson Customers Say So here: the DC Roofing Company blog Tucson, Arizona-based DC Roofing of Arizona is pleased to share some of the recent great reviews they’ve earned from Tucson customers. The company provides reliable, affordable installation, repair and  roof maintenance services  on all roof types in Southern Arizona for both commercial and residential clients. The company has a stellar rating of 5/5 stars on their Google profile. In a recent review, Jessica Deratany says, “This is my second time using DC Roofing, I am a business owner and have been very pleased with their services. They get quotes promptly, show up when promised and do a great job, with a great warranty and great scope of work.” Meanwhile, in another review, Nathan Perry writes, “They were very quick and thorough. When I called, they were able to get here within two hours to take a look at the problems on my roof, then scheduled tim

Tucson Roof Repair Customers Give More Great Reviews to DC Roofing of Arizona

You can view an original version of this document Tucson Roof Repair Customers Give More Great Reviews to DC Roofing of Arizona at this site: DC Roofing of Arizona website

Need a Roof Inspection? DC Roofing in the News Explaining the Process

You can discover the initial release of this particular blog post Need a Roof Inspection? DC Roofing in the News Explaining the Process here: As seen on and USA Today's AZ Central news site, DC Roofing discusses what you can expect during a roof inspection. DC Roofing of Arizona, a roofing contractor based in Tucson, Arizona , has announced that they have recently published a blog post that explains what is looked at during a roof inspection. The article explains that having a licensed roofing contractor inspect the roof of a residential property will make sure there won’t be any unpleasant surprises regarding the roof. While it is definitely a good idea to have the roof inspected after the roof has been exposed to severe weather, roofs that are more than five years old may also need to be inspected. It is typical to have the roof inspected before winter but in Tucson and other parts of southern Arizona, it is important to have the r

Roof Inspection Tips – What to Look For

The first publication of Roof Inspection Tips – What to Look For was done on: the DC Roofing Company blog Roof Inspection Tips For Cement Tile Roofing - Roof Inspectors Better Catch These Problems We're going to show you guys what they call a concrete tile roof and the kinds of things that might turn up during normal roof inspections . This particular concrete tile is an s-tile, and has like a little hump in the s-tile. It's standard weight, real heavy-duty tile, a really good tile. It can last anywhere from 30 to 50 years.  You will start getting couple leaks, there's some pretty important components of it, like at the ends you have these mortars - there can be a little bit of a crack, nothing too huge or falling off, so that's okay. Now when you get your roof inspected, it's nice if the inspector looks and makes sure the rows are all nice and straight, like you can see that they are here.  Something else you need to make sure of, so you know your roof is go

5 Tips When Hiring a Roofer

The original publication of 5 Tips When Hiring a Roofer was done on: Take the Time to Find and Hire a Qualified Roofing Contractor Repairing or replacing your roof is an important investment. This is why you should insist on working with a professional roofing contractor who has the knowledge and attention to detail necessary to ensure a successful project. It's important to recognize that your project success is not simply measured in terms of shingles, labor and the price you pay. Your project success is a function of the entire experience, before, during and after the project. Remember, you're not simply buying shingles and labor - you're entrusting your home to a contractor who in some cases, is literally tearing the roof off your home. Each year the Better Business Bureau publishes complaint statistics on their website. While it's not surprising to find that roofing contractors do have their share of complaints, it can be shocking to

Flat and Low Slope Roofing System Installation

This article Flat and Low Slope Roofing System Installation was formerly submitted on: Tips on Installing Self Adhering Roof Membrane for Flat or Low Slope Roofs Low slope areas such as car ports, garages, porches and sun rooms - anything below a 2 / 12 pitch requires special attention. Without the drainage of a steep slope, these roofs can take a hard beating from rain, ice and snow. You've probably seen the problem leaks that occur where these low sloped roofs tie in with the main house. To provide you with materials that can meet these challenges GAF has developed a series of self-adhering membranes that go down easy, apply with simple tools, and provide maximum protection. Let's take a look at these revolutionary low slope products and see how they install. Liberty is a system for low slopes, with a pitch between 1/2 inch to 6 inches per foot. Designed as a complete roofing system , these membranes serve as a waterproofing for the field of the

Asphalt Shingle Roof Inspection

This post Asphalt Shingle Roof Inspection was formerly submitted on: When To Replace Asphalt Shingle Roof Today we're going to look at the process of looking at a newly installed asphalt shingle roof inspection for proper manufacturers installation instructions. We'll look at what a roof inspector might look for and find, as well as some typical mistakes that are often made when asphalt roofs are installed. The edge of the roof where the water runs off is called a drip edge. A drip edge typically there's two or three problems with a new installation. One would be the starter course. The starter course is the course of shingles laid down first as a roof installation is put together. On top of that goes the first course, so well you typically see on the drip edge is the first course. The starter courses is actually just below it. So what's supposed to happen with this kind of roofing system, if the starter course is put down correctly, is that