Edmonton PVC Narrow Roof Repair, September 2015, Edmonton

This client had GRS come out to carry out some repairs on the narrow flat edge around their home. The technicians affixed the PVC metal to the surface, welded it into place, and sealed everything before leaving the site complete. Roof Report: September 25, 2015 The team went out to the client's site for 8:00am and carried out the hazard assessment before making their way up to the roof. They started down by fastening PVC metal, and one of the crew members worked behind the other to clean it off with splice wash. The third crew member, working ahead of the two others, was cutting the PVC membrane into 6" strips. By 11:00am, they had finished with the metal work and started welding down the strips. Half an hour later the team left for lunch and got some caulking from a local store. Upon their return, one of the crew continued with welding, while the other two caulked around the site and shored up the watertight seals. By 3:30pm, they got the deck rails welded into place and completed the job. All in, 128' of PVC metal was fastened down, and 135' of 6" x 5' strips were welded into place. The job site is now complete, and the technicians departed without any issues.
WP_20150925_10_38_29_Pro
Our scope involved installing PVC metal to narrow flat roofing which ran the perimeter of the house.
WP_20150925_10_38_35_Pro
The metal was fastened by one crew member, followed by a splice wash application by another. Leading this process, a third technician cut and laid down 6" strips of PVC, which was welded on.
WP_20150925_10_38_59_Pro
The original roofing assembly had missing screws throughout the flashing, and blisters in the membrane.
WP_20150925_15_17_53_Pro
Many of the seams were also left exposed.
WP_20150925_15_21_46_Pro
After dealing with the new PVC installation, we began securing new pieces of flashing around the perimeter of the roof. Initially, there had been raised sections which were curling away from the assembly.
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Our inspection also uncovered some exposed screws and penetrations requiring new coatings around the base.
  < End Report > CODE: 14003 Contact Us Call our 24 hour emergency roof repair at 1.780.424.7663. Mail to: 3428 99 Street NW Edmonton, Alberta T6E-5X5. We service all of Alberta including Edmonton, Stony Plain, Spruce Grove, Fort Saskatchewan, St Albert, Sherwood Park, Leduc, Nisku, Beaumont, Lac La Biche, Grande Prairie, High Level, Westlock, Slave Lake, Edson, Drayton Valley, Devon, Camrose, Wetaskiwin, Tofield, Lamont, Morinville, Vegreville, Millet, Calmar, Evansburg, Redwater, Onaway, Viking, Athabasca, High Prairie, Valleyview, Fairview, Peace River, Whitecourt, Mayerthorpe and many more rural areas and towns.

Edmonton Rooftop Balcony Leak Repair, July 2015

Rooftop Balcony Leak Repair Edmonton - Below you will find a series of ongoing reports for a residential client in Edmonton, Alberta. The client requires leak maintenance where a PVC rooftop deck and a tar and gravel flat roof connect and flat roof recovery or replacement to the tar and gravel flat roof. Project manager notes have also been included.  This single family home in Edmonton Alberta has a second story rooftop deck (a deck that is over a heated living space is considered a rooftop deck - it needs a membrane suitable for over heated living spaces such as a flat roof membrane). It issue is the homeowners recently purchased the home and came to realize the second story balcony was leaking in to the home causing significant damage. So they hired a deck company to replace the membrane on the deck, but the decking company could not re-connect the balcony membrane to the tar and gravel roof that runs around the house as a skirt. The home-owner asked us to inspect the tar and gravel flat roof skirt and the need for the rooftop deck membrane to be connected properly (the deck membrane that was recently installed is a PVC and the PVC will not of course bond to a tar and gravel roof so a break needs to be constructed and then both the PVC deck membrane and the tar and gravel roof need to be tied in correctly). They also asked us to inspect the tar and gravel flat roof on top of the house. Update (07-30-2015): More posts to come as the work continues at this site. Update (07-30-2015): Quotation added New Client Call, July 24 2015:
  • Service: Roofing
  • Type: Residential flat roof
  • We have small issue with the roof section that joins up with the deck. There is water infiltration culminating in leaks.
Background The client purchased their home a few years ago; it is two storeys. The second story has a walk-out balcony over a heated living space. The balcony itself connected to a tar and gravel roof skirt that goes around the house. The balcony membrane was in a failed condition, so they had it replaced with a "vinyl" deck membrane not long ago. An inspection will also be required for the tar and gravel flat roof on the main roof. Concerns:
  1. The flat roof skirt that wraps the house which connects to the vinyl deck needs an assessment for replacement options.
  2. Most recently, there was a water ingress as the previous decking contractor did not correctly set a temporary waterproof scenario where the deck meets the flat roof skirt. An infrared technologist was called in and said there is no considerable issues in the walls, but considering the flat roof skirt's age there may be an issue with rotting joists or sheathing.
  3. An inspection is required on the connection area between the vinyl deck and the flat roof skirt. Is there a suitable break between the two sections appropriate for us to roof in the skirt properly?
  4. Inspect the main flat roof above for any maintenance concerns and estimate the expected life-cycle for future replacement considerations.
  5. Ask the client for the manufacturer name of the vinyl used for the most recent roof/deck replacement. When a roof deck is installed over a heated living space, there needs to be a product that is intended not only for use as a deck membrane, but also as a rooftop (low slope) roof membrane.
Assessment, July 25 2015: We arrived on-site at 1:00 pm and the client asked how much it would cost for us to only tie-in the new DuraDek material to the little roof that goes around the house as well as both ends where the deck and roof meets. The roof itself is a BUR roof and it was leaking into the house on the left side. The other end is fine, but the client wants some tie-in maintenance done there as well. We also did a main roof inspection for completeness.
Tar and gravel flat roof repair inspection Edmonton.
Upper tar and gravel flat roof that did not required repairs at this time.
Tar and gravel flat roof drawing.
Drawing from flat roof repair tech of tar and gravel flat roof skirt that needs replacement and upper tar and gravel flat roof.
Temporary waterproofing homeowner has at connection between PVC rooftop deck and tar and gravel flat roof.
Temporary waterproofing homeowner has at connection between PVC rooftop deck and tar and gravel flat roof.
Tar and gravel flat roof skirt that goes around house.
Tar and gravel flat roof skirt that goes around house.
Tar and gravel flat roof that needs to be replaced.
Tar and gravel flat roof that needs to be replaced.
Other end of tar and gravel flat roof that needs to be replaced - it connects to the rooftop deck that has the PVC membrane installed.
Other end of tar and gravel flat roof that needs to be replaced - it connects to the rooftop deck that has the PVC membrane installed.
This is a photo of the upper tar and gravel flat roof that was inspected that does not require repair, maintenance or replacement at this time.
This is a photo of the upper tar and gravel flat roof that was inspected that does not require repair, maintenance or replacement at this time.
Temporary waterproofing between PVC deck membrane and flat roof.
Temporary waterproofing between PVC deck membrane and flat roof.
This is a clear image of new PVC roof balcony membrane (with railing installed) and temporary waterproofing at connection with flat roof.
This is a clear image of new PVC roof balcony membrane (with railing installed) and temporary waterproofing at connection with flat roof.
  Quotation Processed, July 30 2015:
  • Tie-in new DuraDek material to tar and gravel roof on both ends
  • Tie-in DuraDek material to tar and gravel roof and replace tar and gravel roof roundabout. Choose from EPDM, TPO, PVC, or 2-ply SBS torch-on
  • Main flat roof on top is not leaking and does not require repair or maintenance at this time.
  Click here for more information on our rooftop deck waterproofing and membranes. < End Report > Code: 14003 Contact Us Call our 24 hour emergency roof repair at 1.780.424.7663. Mail to: 3428 99 Street NW Edmonton, Alberta T6E-5X5. We service all of Alberta including Edmonton, Stony Plain, Spruce Grove, Fort Saskatchewan, St Albert, Sherwood Park, Leduc, Nisku, Beaumont, Lac La Biche, Grande Prairie, High Level, Westlock, Slave Lake, Edson, Drayton Valley, Devon, Camrose, Wetaskiwin, Tofield, Lamont, Morinville, Vegreville, Tofield, Millet, Calmar, Evansburg, Redwater, Onaway, Viking, Athabasca, High Prairie, Valleyview, Fairview, Peace River, Whitecourt, Mayerthorpe and many more rural areas and towns.

Commercial Roof Recovery for Existing Client in Edmonton AB, April to June 2015

Below you will find a series of quotations for an existing commercial client. We had previously dealt with some leaks for them as outlined here. This time, the client required a roof recovery for a 28 ft. x 44 ft. garage. Client files request, April 20 2015:
I know that you quoted on the small garage, we would like another quote that requires the following: layout, retrofit, TPO roof, no asphalt.
Quotation, April 20 2015:
  • Layover, remove stone.
  • Install new 2 in. polyisocyanurate and 0.45 mm TPO membrane.
  • New flashing is required all around to match the front of the building.
Assessment, June 22 2015: We arrived at 8:00 am and searched for roof leaks around the unit for two hours. With no luck, there was still the remaining task of installing the last drain unit over another one of the units which needed work. The roof on the second building is a 28 ft. x 44 ft. BUR roof on a wood deck that leaks in too many places to fix. One drain on the northwest corner and three other penetrations, as well as two vents and a motor exhaust are going through the roof. There is a 4 in. wood detail around the edge and one scupper. We suggest an EPDM roof recovery. The maintenance manager for the site also gave us a call to tell us that a leak was found on the west wall of the building. The crew found numerous rips in the roof along the membrane; it had been completely separated from the drain.

Materials:

  • 5 ft. of cap
  • 5 ft. of base
  • 1x can of spray primer
  • 1x 3 in. drain
  • 1 can of mastic
  • 1x roll of 6 in. reinforcement mesh
New quotation based on assessment, June 22 2015:
  • Gum patches to three or more areas
  • Replace the drain with a new 3 in. unit
  • Roof replacement using an SBS 2 ply system
  • Estimated time: 20 hours
< End Report > Code: 128 Contact Us Call our 24 hour emergency roof repair at 1.780.424.7663. Mail to: 3428 99 Street NW Edmonton, Alberta T6E-5X5. We service all of Alberta including Edmonton, Stony Plain, Spruce Grove, Fort Saskatchewan, St Albert, Sherwood Park, Leduc, Nisku, Beaumont, Lac La Biche, Grande Prairie, High Level, Westlock, Slave Lake, Edson, Drayton Valley, Devon, Camrose, Wetaskiwin, Tofield, Lamont, Morinville, Vegreville, Tofield, Millet, Calmar, Evansburg, Redwater, Onaway, Viking, Athabasca, High Prairie, Valleyview, Fairview, Peace River, Whitecourt, Mayerthorpe and many more rural areas and towns.

PVC Roof Repair Edmonton, June 1, 2015.

Article: PVC Roof Repair Edmonton, Alberta. Flat Roof. Industrial. Single Ply Membrane. DecTec.

One material available to flat roof (low slope) owners is the single ply PVC roof membrane. The roof report below is specifically a DecTec type of PVC. PVC is an acronym for Poly Vinyl Chloride. PVC roofing is a single ply membrane. There are three different single ply roof membranes typically used in the market. One is PVC, the other is TPO (or thermal plastic polyolefin) and the other is EPDM (ethylene propylene diene terpolymer). PVC and TPO are welded with hot air welders (which would be different than using a torch when installing 2 ply torch-on SBS modified). EPDM seams are not welded using a hot air welder - EPDM is seamed with adhesive. PVC, TPO and EPDM are available in different colors but typically PVC and TPO are installed white and EPDM black. In all three instances (with PVC, TPO and EPDM) the roof membrane is attached to the roof assembly in one of three ways:
  1. Fully adhered. Fully adhering a roof membrane is the process of using a specialized adhesive to adhere the roof to the substrate or roof assembly. We typically install a residential home this way because it is lighter than ballast.
  2. Mechanically fastening means that the roofing contractor is installing the membrane with fasteners. Mechanically fastening a system is faster and less expensive than fully adhering it but we tend not to choose this method.
  3. And finally there are ballasted roof systems. A singly ply ballasted roof is typically one where the membrane is loose laid (seams are either welded or adhered) and then a smooth rock is then installed on top of the membrane to ballast it. Fully ballasted systems are less expensive and quicker to install than fully adhering the membrane, however, when possible we choose to fully adhere the system. After install service is more difficult and more costly with ballasted roofing because it takes considerable time to locate and repair leaks with ballast covering the membrane.
Visit our main website for an explanation for flat roofing membrane options and descriptions of each. Below is a short roof report from one of our single ply crews doing repair work for an industrial customer that calls us out regularly. February 19, 2015: Crew Arrives at Industrial Location to Complete Repairs to PVC Flat Roof. 
Site address: 1755 Railway Street Edmonton, AB.
Today we had to roof in one roof curb with DecTec PVC. The curb was 18 inches x 40 inches. We had to wrap it with PVC and weld in 4 corners. The only issue we had today was the amount of melting snow. We were repairing and working on a down slope portion of the roof. The melting water was continually running in to our repair of the membrane laps, but we managed to get the membrane dry enough to weld.
Flat Roof Curb Repair
Flat Roof Curb Repair (DecTec)
Repair PVC Flat Roof
Repair PVC Flat Roof
PVC Roof Repair
PVC Roof Repair
Flat Roof Repair
Flat Roof Repair
PVC Flat Roof Repair
PVC Flat Roof Repair
CONTACT US
Call our 24 hour emergency roof repair at 1.780.424.7663. Mail to: 3428 99 Street NW Edmonton, Alberta T6E-5X5.
We service all of Alberta including Edmonton, Stony Plain, Spruce Grove, Fort Saskatchewan, St Albert, Sherwood Park, Leduc, Nisku, Beaumont, Lac La Biche, Grande Prairie, High Level, Westlock, Slave Lake, Edson, Drayton Valley, Devon, Camrose, Wetaskiwin, Tofield, Lamont, Morinville, Vegreville, Tofield, Millet, Calmar, Evansburg, Redwater, Onaway, Viking, Athabasca, High Prairie, Valleyview, Fairview, Peace River, Whitecourt, Mayerthorpe and many more rural areas and towns.

Commercial Roofing Maintenance in Edmonton AB, January 2011 and May 2014

Below you will find field reports and project management notes from our Edmonton roofing repair crew responding to maintenance calls for an ongoing commercial real estate client.  Maintenance Call, January 20 2011:
Further to the situation at our other property, we have received confirmation that the owner has completed all he can do for snow removal at this site. As per our conversation, we would like a site assessment and quotation. This information will then be forwarded to the owner for a final decision.
Post-Repair Report, January 17 2011: There was water in the roof drain, but we noticed the down-pipe was frozen solid. Water was forced out of the pipe near the top of the wall and caused lots of ice to form against it. Ice melt was spread out around the pipe and drain. The drain pipe should be removed and thawed, or otherwise replaced completely. A tenant on the ground floor unit told us there might be as many as four units in this block (northeast corner) that have roof leaks. We should schedule a meeting with the building superintendent so he can let us in to see where they are. January 18 2011: We were shown three other units that reported leaks. Only one on the southwest corner was an actual leak caused by a frozen drain pipe. The leak on the northeast corner that we worked on yesterday has stopped. The owner also inquired about pricing for snow removal. January 19 2011: The owner has advised us that he will be cleaning the snow off the roof himself. Post-inspection indicates that there are many potential issues that will come about during the spring thaw. The roof will like experience failures during this time. The drain pipe should also be replaced. The client called us back a couple of years later inquiring about a roof replacement. We have attached notes from the project manager as well, detailing his recommendations, pros, and cons of each system. Quotation, May 15 2014:
  • Complete roof replacement options:
    • Spray foam only (+ top coating - polyurea, liquid rubber, or EPDM)
    • EPDM
    • TPO or PVC
    • 2-ply SBS modified bitumen (torch-on)
    • 4-ply engineered liquid rubber roof
    • TOUGH ROOF
  • Sustainable Roofing - Roof Recovery
    • Spray foam only (+ top coating - polyurea, liquid rubber, or EPDM)
    • EPDM
    • TPO or PVC
    • 2-ply SBS modified bitumen (torch-on)
    • 1-ply coat tar
    • 2-ply engineered liquid rubber
Project Manager Recommendations This roof appears to be a candidate for any of the systems above. Although we can perform repairs or a complete re-conditioning (maintenance), we cannot guarantee any probability of material performance or success (beyond our Lifetime Workmanship Guarantee, automatically included with any work we do). I will preface my personal recommendations with a list of important things to remember when reviewing roof system choices:
  1. All low slope roof membranes on the market are "good products" - performance depends on who installs the system, the quality of roof assembly components, and geographical area.
  2. All roof membranes have similar life-cycle expectancy and associated costs.
  3. All roof membranes will provide excellent protection over many years if maintained properly.
  4. GRS installs all different system types. Not every roofing contractor can or does install them, so personal bias can play a role in recommendations.
  5. All low slope roof systems have pros and cons.
Two of my personal recommendations for colder Canadian climates are the 2-ply SBS torch-on and the single-ply EPDM. We are discovering that EPDM achieves one of our highest probabilities of success. It has consistent performance, price point, and ease of maintenance (provided it is fully adhered and not ballasted). SBS is also widely used and has performed consistently in Western Canada. In addition to the roof membrane, if you require added R value I would consider adding roof insulation boards or a spray-foam with a liquid rubber. Polyurea or EPDM as a covering. As noted above, one of our recommendations is the single ply roofs. Of the single plys, I recommend EPDM over TPO and PVC as TPO and PVC are heat welded and technician error can play into the integrity of seaming. GRS has many hundreds of thousands of square feet on hundreds of buildings with fully adhered EPDM performing exceptionally well across Western Canada. FYI: ballasted EPDM can be a nuisance to maintain as the rock ballast becomes a significant landscaping endeavour, so we choose to fully-adhere EPDM when possible. And finally are the Tough Roof, 4-ply tar and gravel, and the 4-ply liquid rubber options. Tar and gravel (and torch-n) have been used successfully in Western Canada for a number of decades now. They do, however, use an open flame or kettle and the SBS modified torch-on also has seams that can be problematic if the torch applicator is not highly skilled. The Tough Roof system is a great system that in some instances could be considered over-kill and the 4-ply liquid rubber system can be problematic if installing outside of perfect summer conditions. A note specifically to the spray foam SPF roofing - we have experienced a number of roof failures in colder climates due to the top coat cracking and peeling when not applied properly and to the recommended thickness. Many roofing companies are pricing SPF roofing in such a way that it is difficult for them to be profitable applying the top-coat at a proper thickness. If not applied correctly, the spray foam elastomeric or polyurea coatings are prone to cracking and peeling. Water then penetrates the foam and gets in-between the existing roof system and foam, then runs, and then we have to replace the roof as there is no way to get the water out between the systems. A properly applied polyurea spray coat, liquid rubber spray coat, or EPDM membrane solves that problem. With spray foam (specifically in Canada) we prefer to cover it with EPDM primarily, and if not with EPDM then liquid rubber. We prefer to not use the standard polyurea or reflective elastomerics. Additional notes for consideration:
  1. Skylights are not included in pricing unless otherwise noted.
  2. If structure is experiencing condensation prior to renovation or does in future - a repair, recovery, replacement, or any work done by GRS under this contract is not guaranteed to alleviate condensation issues.
  3. GRS is not responsible for the structure currently or in future experiencing any deflecting, warping, or settling. GRS is not responsible to assess or advise toward engineering issues. If you have any concern about the engineering of the building, please check with an engineer in advance of any roofing work commencing.
  4. Due to the nature of low slope roofing and although all care and attention is expected by the crews at work, GRS is not responsible for water ingress that may result during construction or retro-fitting of a low-slope or “flat roof” system.
< End Report > Code: 153 Contact Us Call our 24 hour emergency roof repair at 1.780.424.7663. Mail to: 3428 99 Street NW Edmonton, Alberta T6E-5X5. We service all of Alberta including Edmonton, Stony Plain, Spruce Grove, Fort Saskatchewan, St Albert, Sherwood Park, Leduc, Nisku, Beaumont, Lac La Biche, Grande Prairie, High Level, Westlock, Slave Lake, Edson, Drayton Valley, Devon, Camrose, Wetaskiwin, Tofield, Lamont, Morinville, Vegreville, Tofield, Millet, Calmar, Evansburg, Redwater, Onaway, Viking, Athabasca, High Prairie, Valleyview, Fairview, Peace River, Whitecourt, Mayerthorpe and many more rural areas and towns.

Edmonton Residential Flat Roof Inspection and Replacement, June 2011

This project started with an inspection of the client's residential roof as the owner wanted options for replacement. Our project manager provided a comprehensive quotation outlining various options for replacement and recovery. The client wanted options for both the house and the garage. Upon first inspection it was determined that the leakage in the garage was occurring at the flashings, which all need to be replaced. Our crew was informed that a tree had fallen on the rear portion of the garage which is evident from the damage there. The roof itself is not in good shape and has many soft spots, one area even has a foot long bubble on it. There is also a tear about 8 inches long. The inspection of the roof on the house was not quite as bad as the garage; however, there was one soft spot located around the drain. It is possible that the insulation underneath is beginning to saturate with water. Normal blistering on the roof is evident of the roof coming to the end of its life. The flashing is also an issue with one hole caused by the adjacent tree. The client is open to all available options.
SG1S3311
We began work on this site with a comprehensive inspection, covering both the house and the garage.
SG1S3312
The client had a double-detached garage with a flat roof.
SG1S3313
Similarly, the house was a detached trailer with a patio, both having flat roofs.
SG1S3316
We began the garage inspection by doing a walk-around of the perimeter, noting any deficiencies in the flashing. It was determined that the leaks were entering around here, and that all of the flashing needed to be replaced.
SG1S3319
Next, we noted the extent of the damage on the garage roof and determined whether they warranted a replacement or recovery. Part of our quotation included whether components such as this gas appliance required replacement, as well.
SG1S3320
Rusting, cracked sealant, and exposed seams in the flashing were pinpointed as the main leak entry points into the garage.
SG1S3321
There had been signs of previous spot repairs, which had failed to prevent leaks.
SG1S3322
Significant crumpling and rust in the edge flashing, with unfastened components visible.
SG1S3326
Some spot repairs had been performed at the drain leading to the downspouts, as well. Again, the sealant was failing, and water did not drain properly.
SG1S3328
Furthermore, we found significant tearing in the roof membrane itself.
SG1S3330
Some of the tears had been sealed in using liquid rubber in the past, as well. No leaks were found inside the building that corresponded with this section of the roof.
SG1S3331
Next, we moved onto the house inspection. We checked the soffit, fascia, and all perimeter flashing for deficiencies and potential leak entry points.
SG1S3333
There was normal blistering throughout the roof, indicating that it was close to the end of its life cycle.
SG1S3334
We postulated that the insulation underneath the roof was beginning to saturate with water, thus the red marks.
SG1S3336
As with the garage, parts of the fascia were unfastened.
SG1S3337
Exposed pockets such as this along the flashing also provided leak entry points.
SG1S3338
Missing or exposed screws and failing spot repairs were found along the perimeter.
SG1S3340
The base of this chimney was not flush with the roof. This provided another potential leak entry point.
SG1S3342
The chimney stack showed no signs of major damage, although the rest of the base had significant deficiencies as noted above.
SG1S3343
More exposed pockets along the chimney.
SG1S3344
The patio had a low-slope metal roof. At first glance, it did not require replacement. The client did not report any leaking coming into the patio.
SG1S3345
Finally, we did a check around the various rooftop appliances and fixtures. The skylight's penetrations were not properly sealed, as with most of the other appliances.
The following is an email sent by our project manager to the client providing a quotation for various roofing options:
Good morning, Please find attached the pricing you requested. Both your home and garage is priced. The documentation and internet links in the attached report detail our; Workmanship Guarantee, System Options and Methods, Credentials, 2011 Schedule Availability, Links to Manufacturers, GRS Project Portfolio and Clients, etc. There are two different methods to do your roof, one is to rip the old roof off (a complete replacement) and the other is a new Roof Recovery System. A Roof Recovery has our crew scraping the gravel off, taking the old membrane and soaked insulation off (as required only) and then mechanically attaching a fibre board and then putting a new roof over top (SBS Torch On, Tar and Gravel Mop On, EPDM, TPO, or PVC per quote). Typically a roof recovery is what is done. A roof recovery is less intrusive, it is more environmentally friendly as the old bitumen layers don't end up in the land fill, the old system also has an inherent R Value of usually around 7, it is less costly, and the life-cycle is the same as a complete replacement. However, if you find that you want or are required to completely remove the old system down to the substrate (the sheathing or metal Q deck), we can accommodate this and the pricing is included in the attached documentation also. Additionally, there are a number of different membranes available, which I've detailed in the quote. Essentially, it comes down to 1) A traditional 4ply mop on tar and gravel (BUR), 2) 2ply SBS Mod Bit (torch down or cold apply), or 3) Single ply; black rubber membrane (EPDM) or a white membrane (TPO or PVC) depending on whether you want to draw the sun in or not. EPDM, TPO, PVC are available in multiple colors, however EPDM out of the box is typically black and TPO / PVC are typically white. Single ply systems are what are being installed more and more now (for GRS singly ply is about 80%), however, we install all system types. I would encourage you to consider the life-cycle costing and maintenance / repair benefits of a single ply system prior to choosing a system. Have a read and let us know what you think - I know there is a lot of information so I'm sure you will have questions. Thanks for the opportunity to quote - it is appreciated!
< End Report >
CODE: 6604
Contact Us Call our 24 hour emergency roof repair at 1.780.424.7663. Mail to: 3428 99 Street NW Edmonton, Alberta T6E-5X5. We service all of Alberta including Edmonton, Stony Plain, Spruce Grove, Fort Saskatchewan, St Albert, Sherwood Park, Leduc, Nisku, Beaumont, Lac La Biche, Grande Prairie, High Level, Westlock, Slave Lake, Edson, Drayton Valley, Devon, Camrose, Wetaskiwin, Tofield, Lamont, Morinville, Vegreville, Tofield, Millet, Calmar, Evansburg, Redwater, Onaway, Viking, Athabasca, High Prairie, Valleyview, Fairview, Peace River, Whitecourt, Mayerthorpe and many more rural areas and towns.