Posts Tagged 'roof-damage'
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Posted @ 6/10/2015 10:05 AM By John
Time to check your home's roof for damage from the winter weather.
Posted @ 2/18/2015 12:22 PM By Doug
If you need snow & ice safely removed from your roof please contact Roof Services, a professional roofing contractor that will do the job safely and without damage to your building.
Posted @ 5/29/2014 11:40 AM By Dyami
Unfortunately if you have a traditional asphalt roof making it through the winter with no leaks does not necessarily mean the roof is in good condition.
Posted @ 3/21/2014 1:18 PM By Robert
A roofing professional should be onsite anytime a new HVAC unit is installed to ensure that the unit is secure so it can’t move, and that all curbs, flashings and sealants are correctly installed.
Posted @ 11/8/2013 11:04 AM By Dyami
Though the discovery of a catastrophic roof failure is usually not the diagnosis building owners are expecting, it is important to understand that the specific deficiencies which cause catastrophic failure can only be addressed by replacing the roof and t...
Posted @ 5/28/2013 12:46 PM By Dyami
Whenever you are on the roof, be sure to check and make sure that mechanical access doors are properly attached so that they don’t allow water to pour into the building, cause damage to the roof, or even worse, blow off the building and cause harm t...
Posted @ 2/22/2013 12:29 PM By Dyami
Due to recent storms that damaged roofs on Long Island in New York it is critical for home owners understand the best ways to interact with their insurance company and claims adjuster.
Posted @ 12/14/2012 3:10 PM By Dyami
Over decades of roof work on Long Island, Roof Services has often encountered roofs which were poorly attached or even unattached in the field and yet remained on the building due to the attachment along the perimeter edge
Posted @ 8/28/2012 2:59 PM By Dyami
It is important to remember that due to building construction the quantity of water from a roof leak, visible inside of the building at the leak location may not be the same as the quantity of water which truly enters into the building.