Corrugated Roofing

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Corrugated metal roofing is an increasingly popular choice among American home and business owners, and can be attributed due to its functionality and lasting strength. Corrugated metal roofing relates to both galvanized iron, and galvanized mild steel, even though galvanized iron is no longer manufactured in most places. The strengthening effects of corrugating and crimping metal sheets have been known for centuries, and since the 1840s have been developed with many galvanizing techniques to produce an unquestionably durable roofing material. Although used primarily for industrial factories, barns, and outhouses, these advanced techniques have allowed many to realize the aesthetic potential of corrugated metal roofing in residential and commercial applications.

Corrugated Metal Roofing Design

Corrugated roofing often has a rippling effect due to wavelike patterns that allow for ultimate strength. However, the unique design of corrugated metal roofing also makes it quite lightweight, meaning is it easy to transport and work with. In fact, corrugated metal roofing provides the same level of strength and durability as a double layer of metal roofing, without the additional costs. Its light weight is an extremely important feature, as it allows for additional layers of insulation to be placed beneath it, so that very little heat will need to be reflected.

Installing Corrugated Metal Roofing

The installation techniques required to secure corrugated metal roofing means that it is able to withstand even the most extreme weather conditions, including tornados and hurricanes. With regular maintenance, it can remain in the same condition as the day you bought it. Our contractors can install all kinds of corrugated metal roofing for you, as well as offer maintenance services for all sorts of applications. With economical benefits and a high level of sturdiness, corrugated metal roofing is a long-term investment in your home or office.

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How to Install a Skylight

Penetrating roofing materials can be difficult and dangerous, even for an expert. Even the most skilled do-it-yourselfer may require professional help when learning how to install a skylight. If your roof is sloped more than 6 inches, or you wish to install a skylight larger than 48 square, contact Roof 101 for specialist roofing contractors.

 

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