Roofing Safety - Sudbury, MA 01776

Roofing Safety: What Homeowners Need to Know

When your property becomes a contractor’s work site, safety becomes a top priority, and roofing safety is paramount. The safety-trained roofing contractor will inspect and double-check the work site for potential dangers and resolve these issues before starting the job. During installation, the roofing company that properly trains its employees will demand that all roofing safety precautions be taken. After the roof is completed, all tools, nails, and debris will be properly removed to prevent injuries or damage to car tires. Roofing safety before, during and after the job protects the roofing contractors and the homeowner.

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Massachusetts Roof Replacement Cost

Roof Replacement Cost in Massachusetts

As a homeowner, the number of times we need to replace our roofing system is minimal. In fact, with today’s lifetime warranties, many homeowners may only need to go through this project once. But when your home is in need of a roof replacement, what is a fair estimate for a roof replacement cost in Massachusetts?

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Vinyl Siding

Vinyl Siding Benefits

In this article you’ll read about the history of vinyl siding, what it’s made of and why you would want to use it. If you have questions about siding, roofing or windows, let All Weather Tite help you. Call All Weather Tite for a free estimate at 877-328-4001

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Metal Roofs

Pros and Cons of Metal Roofs

Today, there are metal roofing products available to fit every architectural style, whether a Spanish Colonial in Southern California or a Victorian in New England. Metal roofs in shingle, shake, slate and tile styles have reinvigorated the metal roofing industry, and have become the second-most popular choice, about 11% of the roofing material market. Here are the pros and cons for metal roofs:

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How to Measure for New Windows

How to Measure for New Windows

Since windows don’t have to be replaced often, when the time comes, not many people know quite how to go about getting new ones. That is why there are so many companies out there to help out with the process, from ordering them to actually installing them. However, one thing you should know how to do is how to measure your existing windows. It may sound like a simple task, but there are actually some important things you need to know to make sure that you have all of the right measurements.

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Roofing Ventilation

How a Roofing Ventilation System Works

Your home may not have lungs, but it does need to breathe too, through an intake and an exhaust. The most important components of a roofing ventilation system, the intake and the exhaust, work together to circulate fresh air into your home’s attic space and hot air out of it. If your home is suffering from excessive humidity, condensation, or mold growth, you might have a house that needs its roofing ventilation system inspected.

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Tips for New Homeowners

12 Tips for New Homeowners

Just bought a home? These twelve tips for new (and veteran) homeowners cover the essentials of budgeting, lowering energy bills and preventative home maintenance. If you’re interested in making energy efficient improvements to your home, like updating your exterior roofing, siding and windows, start by contacting a licensed professional to help you. Whether you live in Massachusetts or Florida, our experts can help weatherize your home, resulting in energy savings that will save you money.

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Replacing Your Roof Before You Sell

Replacing Your Roof Before You Sell

Having a new roof installed not only makes your home more durable, but it can also add to the value of the home if you should put it up for sale. All Weather Tite shows you how replacing your roof before your sell can increase your home’s resale value. Contact All Weather Tite for a free roof inspection at 877-328-4001.

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New Roof

Business Expansion or Stormchasing: What’s the Difference?

After a disaster strikes, some contractors decide to expand their businesses to where their services are needed most. Others fly into a disaster area, grab as much work as they can, and then head back home to another state when the work is done, or sometimes when it is not. This practice, called “storm chasing,” often leaves the homeowner with no one to stand behind the work or correct problems if they arise.

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