The hailstones from a hailstorm will damage anything that gets in their way, including the roof of your house. These stones can travel up to 20 miles per hour, although more massive stones that are at least one inch in diameter could fall at 40 miles per hour. These stones can quickly pile up and damage your roof. You will require professional assistance in fixing your roof if it experiences hail damage. You must understand
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Absolutely not. Our trained professionals are able to assess your house without any help from your insurance. Once the project manager schedules a time to assess your home they will walk it from top to bottom to catch any damages that might have been caused by rain, hail, wind, or old age.
While it is nice to talk the home owner through the entire process and point out the issues we do understand that you are busy. So we can definitely take care of an inspection at any time without you home. We are able to do a full inspection and either call you for a quick summary of what we found or email over pictures and notes.
Not necessarily. A lot of roofing companies will immediately tell you to contact your insurance company as soon as possible. Premiere roofing does an inspection first approach just to make sure not to waist anyone's time. If there isn't enough damage or you weren't damaged at all we want to make sure to save you the headache of having to call your insurance.
Don't miss out on this...
Here's some posts from our blog that will help you "warm up" for the your roofing consultation:
Hail resistant shingles are a type of roofing material that is designed to withstand impact from hailstones. There are several different types of hail resistant roofs on the market, each with its own set of benefits and drawbacks. In this article, we will compare and contrast the most popular types of hail-resistant shingles so that you can make an informed decision about which type is right for your home. Class 4 Asphalt Shingles Class 4
A Thatched roof is a roof that is made from materials such as water reed, straw, grass, bracken fern, sedge plants, and wood shingles. In some areas, they are referred to as “thatch roofs” or “thatch-thatched roofs” though the term applied can vary depending on the dialect or language of the region in which they are used. Thatch is very old roofing material. In fact, historically there were periods where it was more common than