Phoenix Construction Group is a Certified Boral Tile Roofing Contractor
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According to Oak Ridge National Laboratory, an independent testing agency, a family in a typical single family house with a Boral Energy Efficient Cool Roof System could save up to 22% per year on heating and cooling costs compared to the standard composition asphalt shingle roof.* This house could save an average of $15 to $20 per month immediately compared to a standard asphalt shingle roof and as energy rates rise year over year, your savings could increase as well and could amount up to $20,000 over 30 years.**
Boral offers a range of cool roof tiles in various profiles to reflect the sun’s heat. Also, the air space between the tiles and roof deck provide ventilation with Boral’s roof materials and products to make an energy saving roof to cool the building during hot summer days and provide better protection against leaks.
A house with a Boral Energy Efficient Cool Roof System is more comfortable to live in while saving energy costs to keep the building cool and can last longer than traditional roof construction.
Phoenix Roofing is your local tile roofing expert! Tile roofs are considered a higher end roof system, but many roofing contractors do not explain to the customer that their new tile roof will need to be maintained throughout its life span or else the customer could end up with a tile roof leak. Some of the most common tile roof problems we see are:
Probably the most common and most costly cause of tile roof leaks is from a blocked roof valley. Tile valleys (if installed by a knowledgeable roofing contractor) should have a valley metal under the roof tile. Many tile roofing contractors install the valley tiles too tight together where the valley tiles are butted up to each other. This causes dirt, dust, and debris to be collected in the valley causing a damming effect. After a period this dam forces water to start traveling sideways along the battens. Before long, the water deteriorates through the roofing felt and begins seeping through the plywood roof deck. The water then often travels along roof rafters inside your attic and then drops down onto the sheetrock on the topside of the ceiling. Therefore, it’s not uncommon for us to locate ceiling leaks up to fifteen feet away from where the water is actually coming in through the roof.
Be sure to take a look at our video below which demonstrates this common problem and how we correct it.