Q: Why should I have SEAMLESS STEEL siding instead of normal siding?
A: Here are a few reasons:
- Every piece is custom-fit to your home’s measurements
- Unlike other siding, there are no cracks or seams, so air and moisture can’t get through
- Creates a more weather-proofed house
- Much more attractive than other siding materials
- Won’t blow off like other siding
- Won’t buckle like other siding
Q: Is it more expensive to install seamless steel siding than it is to paint?
A: Initially, yes. But you only have to install it once. But seamless steel siding will more than pay for itself over time in the money you’ll save on repainting utility bills. And if you sell your home, seamless steel siding can increase the selling price.
Q: How long will seamless steel siding last?
A: For as long as your home is standing. In fact, our manufacturer warranties it for a lifetime. The warranty is even transferable when you sell your home. We also guarantee the insulation.
Q: Will seamless steel siding look as good years from now as it does now?
A: Seamless steel siding is designed to give your home a beautiful look that endures. Durable construction means that our seamless steel siding will stand up to the elements, no matter what type of climate. Over the years, you won’t have to worry about additional upkeep costs because seamless steel siding won’t rot, peel, warp or harbor insects like wood does.
Q: Is seamless steel siding a good investment?
A: When compared to wood, brick or stucco, seamless steel siding is an economical alternative that’s growing in popularity around the country for home of all sizes and styles. Since it requires little maintenance to keep its good looks, seamless steel siding can also increase your homes real-estate value. Should you decide to sell you home after you have purchased new seamless steel siding, you can expect to recoup about 73 percent of the total job cost.
Q: How long does it take to install seamless steel siding?
A: This has many variables, including how flat the ground is, as well as the amount of surrounding landscape, which can reflect the prep time. The number of stories of the house, as well if the existing siding must be removed also dictates the time on the job. One of the most significant factors is how “cut up” a job is. “Cut up” refers to how many corners, windows, gables, offset areas, and tie-ins must be negotiated. And we can never forget Mother Nature. Rain, and especially windy days, can stop production.