Tackling franchises is one of our favorite things to do, especially when there are tacos involved. Taco Bell has been in business since the 1950s. With over 7,300 restaurants in 30 different countries worldwide, this fast-food chain is always a fun project to work on.
For the majority of homes, the roof serves as the biggest form of protection. It’s extremely important to ensure your roof is properly ventilated for a number of reasons. Proper ventilation allows air to flow through your metal roofing system in order to keep it functioning and performing as best as possible
There are a variety of different metal panel profiles out there — from Standing Seam to Corrugated. One panel type that tends to get overlooked is Ribbed metal. Ribbed metal panels are a great way to incorporate strong, bold visual lines into your design, whether for residential or commercial uses.
Metal Myth: Metal Roofing is Fireproof
Copper has been used as a roofing material for centuries — and for good reason. Its unbelievable durability and longevity, along with its aesthetic appeal, make it a favorite among those looking for a roof that will stand the tests of time.
With tons of options on the market, it can be difficult to find the metal roof suited for your home. You have to consider the environment you live in and the aesthetic appeal you want when choosing a panel profile. One of our more popular roofing options are our Standing Seam roofs.
One of the biggest questions homeowners have when they start thinking about replacing their roof is whether or not they can install the new roof over the existing one. This question especially arises when the homeowner plans on replacing a shingled roof with a metal roof. So, can you put metal panels over shingles?
One of the most well-known and popular metal panels, corrugated metal continues to be a favorite among both residential and commercial property owners. Corrugated metal’s versatility, durability, and low maintenance puts it at the top of the list for homeowners, builders, and architects alike.
Energy efficiency is becoming a top priority for many residential and commercial building owners. Whether it’s an effort to become more eco-friendly or simply reduce heating and cooling costs, ensuring your roof is as energy efficient as possible is very important.
Washington state has two basic climate types: coastal and continental. The Cascade Mountains serve as the big divider between these two distinct sets of climates, with the western side of the state being predominantly coastal-type and the eastern side being predominantly continental-type. We’ve covered how to choose the best roof for Washington’s coastal communities, which lie on the western side of the Cascades, but how about the Cascade mountain region and eastern communities? The Pacific Northwest’s roofing needs vary by climate type, especially considering the effect the Cascades have on homes.
The geography and climate across the midwestern states varies greatly. From plains and valleys to mountains and hills, each state in the midwest has their own unique set of needs when it comes to roofing. However, one thing all midwesterners need from their roof is performance.
Rainwater harvesting is becoming increasingly popular across the country — and for many good reasons. Both residential and commercial building owners are adding the practice of rainwater collection to their homes in order to become more self-sufficient and sustainable. Metal roofs are the optimal catchment choice for rainwater harvesting off a rooftop surface.