What’s That Growing — or Living — on My Roof??

By ,  Thursday, June 12th, 2014

Homeowners in Texas live through the colossal forces that nature throws at their roofs — heat, hurricanes, hail, thunderstorms, tornadoes, and so forth. However, some things that affect your roof are found on a much smaller scale. Things That Grow On houses that receive the proper conditions of shade and moisture/humidity, algae, moss, lichens, or fungi may grow. This growth may be merely unsightly or, in more severe cases, can


Severe Weather and Your Roof, Part 4: Hurricanes and Tornadoes

By ,  Friday, May 30th, 2014

Those who live in the Austin area are well aware of the two biggest weather threats we face each year: hurricanes and tornadoes. Hurricanes form over the ocean and may move toward land. Tornadoes form primarily over land and occasionally may be spawned by hurricanes, such as 1980’s Hurricane Allen; the tornadoes formed from this hurricane were exceptionally devastating to the Austin area. Hurricane systems last for hours or days,


Severe Weather and Your Roof, Part 3: Heat

By ,  Friday, May 23rd, 2014

In some ways, your roof is like the top of a solar oven. It receives the full brunt of the sun hitting your house, is your main protection against ultraviolet radiation, and covers the insulated area (attic and eaves) that, by design, trap heat during cooler months. Heat buildup, on your roof and in your attic space, is a major cause of deterioration of standard roofing shingles over the long


Severe Weather and Your Roof, Part 2: Heavy Wind

By ,  Monday, May 12th, 2014

When homeowners envision the forces of nature that can damage their roofs, hail, snow, ice, and heavy rain are usually the items that first come to mind. Wind, though, also can be a destructive force that causes roof problems. According to a report from the International Association of Certified Home Inspectors, wind damage can be either direct or indirect. Indirect damage is caused by objects — tree limbs, lawn furniture,


Severe Weather and Your Roof, Part 1: Hail

By ,  Tuesday, May 6th, 2014

As the seasons change, so do the weather events that can damage your roof. In April, we saw nickel-sized hail in Austin. Even larger hailstones — some the size of a softball! — fell in the northern part of Texas. Hail occurs when we experience severe storm systems. Tiny ice pellets form in the freezing air of the higher atmosphere, usually at an altitude of 8,000 to 10,000 feet; strong


5 Things to Do for Your Roof This Spring

By ,  Tuesday, April 29th, 2014

Spring is here, and warmer temperatures have begun. Most folks can’t wait to get outside and get rid of “cabin fever” — but don’t forget about your cabin! The precipitation and low temperatures of winter and the weather fluctuations of late winter and early spring can put stress on your roof, particularly if it’s an older roof. Spring is a time to pay attention to your roof and inspect it


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