RE-ROOF Before and After
Roof Replacement (Re-Roof)
Whether it’s a result of aging, storm damage, or other force of nature, at some point everyone needs to replace the roof on their home. It’s a sizable investment, so before you make that investment there are questions you should ask.
How do I know if I need a new roof, or it can it just be repaired?
You may need a new roof if
- Shingles are missing.
- There are wet spots on the ceiling inside the house.
- The roof is over 20 years old.
- There has been wind storm damage.
How long will it take to install a new roof?
Generally speaking, it will take between 2-4 days to actually replace your roof. Of course, time is needed for doing the inspection and providing an estimate along with a few other logistical details. Read more here
What about the gutters? Will they need to be replaced?
Not necessarily. If the gutters are in good condition, the team will work around them.
Parker Roofing Options, LLC dba PRO Roofing can help you determine if your roof just needs to be repaired or if a new roof is warranted. You can rest easy when you choose us for your new roof installation. Use our free estimate page to schedule your appointment for a consultation.
Read about some common materials used for residential roofing:
Residential metal roofing is primarily made of steel or aluminum. Metal roofing for residential applications is very lightweight with the heaviest product weighing about 1.5 pounds per square foot when installed.
Architectural roofing shingles are among the highest quality roofing products made. Traditionally, they are composed of a heavy fiber glass mat base and ceramic-coated mineral granules that are tightly embedded in carefully refined, water-resistant asphalt.
Low-slope roofs, more commonly referred to as flat roofs, come in a variety of system types. Low-slope roofs are available in Modified Bitumen and Single Ply systems. Each system type has it’s place. The decision on which system to use should be based more on the use of the building, and not primarily on initial cost.