We were hit by Hail storm. How fast can you replace our roof?

  • Fast! Because we have an experienced roofing crew we typically can rip off a roof of a house and replace it all in 24 hours.
  • If you have a large commercial building we can also help minimize damage but the time frame might be longer. Give us a call and we’ll give you a time and cost estimate right away.

Our windows and siding were damaged along with our roof. Can you help?

  • Absolutely! Because we are a professional building contractor we are experts at installing  new roofs, and we can fix windows, skylights, gutters, doors and siding that need those repairs too!

How do I know a roofing company is real and legitimate?

  • Make sure that they are registered with the Secretary of State in the state in which you live. Out of town companies often converge on storm-damaged neighborhoods.
  • More than any other industry, roofing companies come and go. Make sure they have been in business for at least 5 years. This is long enough to prove longevity in the business.
  • Ask if they have a permanent place of business, a local phone number and a tax ID?
  • Check with the Better Business Bureau in your area to confirm a good standing and rating.
  • Ask for references and check them.
  • Make sure that you are comfortable with the salesman you deal with at the company.
  • Do not sign anything until you are ready to order the roof and services.

How do I know if I need to make a claim with my insurance company?

  • A good roofer will be trained and/or certified to do inspections such as a HAAG engineering certification.
  • The roofer will determine if there is damage to the roof and then if that damage warrants a claim to the insurance company.

I don’t understand the insurance claim process. What do I do?

  • Our salesman in this department knows the process and can explain it to you as many times as it takes. It is confusing to understand due to the terminology used by the insurance companies.
  • Note that in most cases, all funds dispersed by the insurance companies are given directly to the policy holder. The funds are then given to service providers by you.

How do I pay for Roofing services? What am I responsible for?

  • Our company will complete the project “for the amount of money the insurance company provides to you for those services.” By Law, in the state of Colorado, it is required that you pay your deductible to the service provider when services are rendered.
  • It is not wise to provide a down payment or the first check to the roofing company until you at least have materials delivered to your property.
  • When services are completed, you satisfy the agreement with the balance due and your deductible.
  • Note: It is prohibited by state law for us, as a roofing company, to discount, rebate, reimburse or otherwise cover your deductible.

How do I know what kind of roof or product I need or want?

  • Our knowledgeable staff can guide you into the product that best suits your home or building, taking into account current code requirements, the neighborhood and Home Owners Associations requirements.
  • You choose from the different manufacturers, as well as the style and color. You can view samples in your home or in our showroom.
  • In the case of an insurance claim, remember that the insurance company will only compensate you for the kind of roof that you currently have. So if you wish to upgrade to an impact resistant shingle or a custom or designer shingle, you would need to make up the difference in the two out-of-pocket.

What kind of warranty do you provide?

  • Our warranty is a five year labor warranty. This means that if there is an issue that was due to the installation process we will cover the repairs at no charge for up to 5 years, but it is not unusual for us to take care of problems even beyond that point.

What kind of contract are we required to sign?

  • Our contract puts everything in writing so there are no questions about the scope of work to be performed.
  • Our contract also meets and exceeds those requirements set forth in the new laws passed in Colorado in June of 2012.