Replacing The Shingles On A Peaked Shed Roof: How To Lay Down Felt Paper

Felt paper is needed to protect the plywood used to build the roof surface for most outdoor backyard sheds. The felt absorbs moisture that rises up in the shed and through the roof. Moisture will cause wood rot and lead to leaks. Eventually, you'll have to replace the entire roof if the condition gets really bad. Whenever you are putting down a new roof on your shed, you'll also need to lay down a layer of felt over the plywood to protect against moisture damage. Read More 

Three Reasons To Choose Metal Roofing

When you choose a roof for your home, it is easy to focus on keeping your installation costs down as much as possible. On the other hand, sometimes a focus on saving money in the short run can leave you exposed to higher costs down the road. Thus, it is sometimes worth it to spend a little extra money when installing a roof in order to save money down the road. Read More 

Suddenly Gotten Into Landscaping? 3 Tips To Building A New Outdoor Shed For All Your Equipment

If you have suddenly found yourself getting into landscaping, you have likely acquired a lot of equipment. This could be gardening tools, wheelbarrow and a lawnmower. If you are planning to build an outdoor shed to store all of these things, below are three tips to help you get started. Foundation It does not matter how well you build your shed if it is not sitting on a strong foundation. Most sheds are supported well by a solid concrete block foundation. Read More 

Answering A Couple Of Questions About Common Roofing Issues

Roofing problems can be a devastating issue for a homeowner to have to address. However, it is common for homeowners to have a limited understanding or experience with addressing issues with a roof. As a result, these individuals may benefit from learning the answers to questions concerning a few of the more commonly encountered roofing issues. What Is Causing Ice Dams To Form? Ice accumulating on your roof can be an unavoidable wintertime problem. Read More 

What Is The Best Roof For Hot Desert Climates?

Your roof is your home's first defense against the heat of the sun, and if you live in a hot, dry climate, there are some materials that are better than others when it comes to keeping your house cool. Because hot and dry climates don't often have weather like snow or constant moisture, your roof's primary function is to reflect heat, which means you have more freedom when it comes to choice of materials. Read More