Roofing: How Roofs Contribute to Energy Efficiency

Most people overlook the fact that roofs can easily help with energy efficiency issues in their homes. Roofs do more than protect your home from the elements and give your home an aesthetic look from afar, they are also essential to the structural integrity of your house as a whole, and a well-built roof can easily lower electricity bills, especially during temperate seasons like summer and winter. After all, you can’t expect your HVAC to do all the work in your home. Most of the time, a good roof can easily eliminate climate control issues by just being well-built and maintained! How can your roof help with energy efficiency in your home? Read on to learn more.

Siding Topics: Info About Siding Caulk

Siding is an important part of your home’s defense against external elements, so you must spare no expense when it comes to reinforcing and maintaining it. Siding caulk is one of the things you should also carefully consider as applying it onto surfaces willy-nilly might do more harm than good. There are many kinds of caulk, and many different factors to consider. What is siding caulk? What should you keep in mind about siding caulk? 

Should You Tip the People Replacing Your Windows?

Should You Tip the People Replacing Your Windows?

Tipping is a prevailing practice in the U.S. It often signals above-average quality of service and appreciation for workers like bartenders, waiters, golf caddies and delivery drivers. However, many homeowners are still confused about whether or not they should tip various people who come to work at their house. Today, we discuss a few basic rules of thumb you can follow. Read more

Should You Cover Roof Vents During Winter?

Winter has arrived, and heating and insulation have become a top priority to allow you and your family to comfortably hunker down and enjoy the Yuletide holidays. You’ve checked your weatherstripping and ensured that your doors and windows will hold up against the cold and will not permit the frigid air outside from entering. But you’re unsure whether to cover up a potential entryway of cold air: the roofing vents. Should you cover your roof vents during winter?