The Rhinobond has become popular because of its value to building owners offering them the performance and longevity of traditional glue down roof but with all the cost savings of a screw down or mechanically attached roof.
The Rhinobond flat roofing system works by attaching the membrane to the same screw and plate that holds the roof insulation or cover board in place. Rhinobond does not use adhesives, which takes far fewer fasteners and is the fastest way to have a building dried-in and protected from the weather during a flat roof repairs / replace project. Here's what the process looks like:
Shingle roofs do not last forever, and there are many problems that warrant a complete replacement instead of repairs. When has the damage gone beyond repairs to the need for a new roof? These are signs that signify when the time is right to replace the roof for a stronger and more visually appealing building.
Owning a home is definitely a rewarding endeavor. However, there are a number of things that you need to be on the lookout for along the way—especially when it comes to your roof. Here are six dangers to be aware of.
Ponding, blistering, splitting, and ridging are all common problems people experience when a building or facility has a flat roof. When these problems occur, it could costs hundreds, if not thousands of dollars to repair the flat roof so it is structurally sound and fully functional. In an effort to not only save money, but prolong the lifespan of the roof, it is important to conduct regular, routine roof maintenance.
1. How does a flat roof recovery work?
The basic idea behind a flat roof recover is to use a PVC membrane to cover over the existing flat roof. Our PVC roofing is used in new construction projects because of its over all strength and performance but it has been engineered to recover existing flat roofs and weighs only 1/4 per sq ft.