We are specialized in the following type of siding:

Vinyl siding the most common siding material in North America, vinyl siding provides an appealing look at an inexpensive cost with virtually no maintenance. Vinyl will fade over time, but new materials have minimized the amount of fading that occurs.

Fiber cement product is available in a variety of textures that provide the appearance of wood shakes or shingles, stucco, or other textured patterns. Fiber-cement siding is more durable than wood it is termite-resistant, water resistant, non-combustible, and carries a 50 years warranty depending on manufacturer.

Engineered wood or hardboard is made with wood byproducts glued together into sheets or individual boards. The textured grain is uniform, engineered wood does not look exactly like real wood, but the appearance is more natural than vinyl or aluminum.

Wood siding with periodic maintenance, wood siding can outlast vinyl and other modern pretenders. The variety of pattern options include traditional clapboard, shakes, shingles, log cabin, shiplap, novelty, and more.

Aluminum siding - after World War II, aluminum siding gained popularity in the United States as a durable alternative to wood. Today, vinyl has largely replaced aluminum in the marketplace because of its heightened durability and low cost. However, aluminum continues to sell as a natural siding option and advances in aluminum siding manufacture have created new and more durable enamels and finishes.

Steel siding traditionally used for commercial or agricultural buildings, modern metal siding has remained a popular choice for buildings that need a durable covering. In addition, metal siding is resistant to adverse weather, has a long life span and is relatively low cost.

Engineered stone, brick (simulated) siding looks and feels like real stone, brick but is more affordable and provides for easier installation. Use stone and brick with a variety of other siding products to accent the home's features and provide architectural variety.

Fiberglass siding is one of the newest options available for cladding your house. It looks much like wood siding. The durable finish four times thicker than paint. This makes fiberglass siding highly resistant to fading, denting and chipping. Another benefit of fiberglass siding is it’s resistance to bugs and rodents.

Several factors should be considered when deciding on the type of siding to install on your home:
  • Durability
  • Appearance & architectural styling
  • Cost
  • Maintenance
  • Installation requirements
  • Ability to repair or replace in the event of damage.