Local Roofer Near Me: Finding the Best Denver-Based Roofer for You

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Local Roofer Near Me: Finding the Best Denver-Based Roofer for You

Local Roofer Near Me Finding the Best Denver-Based Roofer for You

Do you have a preferred roofing contractor to call whenever you need a roof inspection or help with a leak? For most homeowners, the answer is probably no, and that’s simply because you might not have had damage to your roof yet. With that said, you should have regular roof inspections performed, especially after strong Colorado storms.

When you need work done on your roof, where do you start when it comes to finding a roofing contractor who is up to the job?

An obvious starting point is searching online for “roofing contractors near me” or “roofing company near me.” This will return several local options. But figuring out which Denver-based roofing company is the best option for you and your project requires a bit more than Google as there are many roofing contractors in our area.

Steps Toward Finding the Best Denver-Based Roofer for Your Project

Follow these four best practices to ensure you hire the right roofing contractor for your project.

1.    Double Check That They’re Local

There are a lot of national and regional roofing companies that list their services online and leave pamphlets at your doorstep. But that doesn’t mean they’re local or they know how to handle your project.

Going with a local roofing company is essential for many reasons, including knowing that your contractor is experienced with Denver weather and the type of projects that are most common here.

Most importantly, you want to ensure your contractor is local to ensure they’re not a storm chaser running a roofing scam. Learn more about how to identify a roofing scam here.

2.    Make Sure They’re Locally Licensed & Bonded

It’s also important to know that your contractor follows legal requirements for operating in Colorado and has the right paperwork and permits. In Colorado, roofing contractors are categorized alongside general contractors and are not required to have a state license. They are, however, needed to carry a state business license.

All roofers should also be licensed and insured. You can check to make sure your roofing contractor is licensed and able to work in Colorado by checking the state website here. This is essential to finding the right local roofing contractor for your project, as it will help protect you from scams and low-quality work.

3.    Read Online Reviews

Any roofing company will try to get your business by telling you they’re the best in town, but you shouldn’t take their word for it. Get online and search for reviews of their work. What do their customers have to say about their experience working with them? How many reviews do they have?

If you can, talk to your neighbors and ask who they’ve worked with in the past and what their experience was like. Getting referrals is like getting a shortcut toward completing your project!

4.    Know What Questions to Ask

After you reach out to a roofing contractor about your project, meet with them in person to discuss it and ask them questions. This is your chance to get a feel for how they work and whether or not you can trust them.

And don’t worry if you’re unsure what to ask your roofing contractor—you can follow the questions in this guide to roofing repairs in Denver.

You’ll also want to ask them about their approach to roofing safety, their knowledge of roofing materials, and their general approach to completing a roofing project.

If you are filing an insurance claim for your damaged home due to a covered event, you have the privilege of choosing the roofing company that you have the most confidence in. Even if you get recommendations from various sources, you must research the companies. You do not have to go with the lowest bid. An inexpensive roof isn’t a bargain if you have problems, especially if your contractor is no longer around to honor the labor warranty.

Reputable roofing contractors earn a multitude of qualifications through product training and experience. Ask about their product certifications and qualifications.

Get In Touch With Us

No matter how big or small your roofing needs, you must go with the best, most experienced roofing company. J&K Roofing has nearly 40 years of experience working on all kinds of homes and properties in and around Denver. We have the knowledge, expertise and resources necessary to get your job done right.

Click here to contact us for your free inspection, or call us at 303-425-7531—we can’t wait to hear from you!

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4 Home Ventilation Myths Debunked

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4 Home Ventilation Myths Debunked

4 Home Ventilation Myths Debunked - 2

ADD: Pictured: Lomanco 750 slant black vent

Your roof may seem like a relatively straightforward piece of your home: there are shingles, gutters, and vents, and that’s basically it, right?


Several factors go into the structure of a typical roof, especially related to your home’s ventilation system and how it keeps you dry and comfortable. Many people don’t understand what makes a home ventilation system work, so to help, we’re going to dispel some of the most common home ventilation myths out there.

1.   MYTH: Just install more vents. How hard can it be?

You may already know that properly ventilating your attic is necessary to keep your home in good shape. Balance in the key to having an efficient attic ventilation system. When balanced, a properly designed ventilation system will assure a continuous supply of air moves through the attic space, fighting off heat and moisture. In fact, there’s a sweet spot when it comes to proper ventilation, and it depends on how your home’s ventilation system was designed.

  • An unbalanced system doesn’t allow air to properly flow through your attic.
  • Allows unwanted cool or hot air in
  • Creates vulnerable spots that are prone to leaks
  • Can cause damage to attic insulation

Most building codes us the 1/300 rule for minimum residential attic ventilation recommendations.This means that for every 300 square feet of enclosed attic space, 1 square foot of ventilation is required – with half at the upper portion (exhaust vents) and half in the lower portion (intake vents). This formula is traditionally used for static roof vents which are rated for Net Free Area in terms of square inches. Your local roofing professional can help you calculate what’s needed for your home.

2.   MYTH: Cover your roof vents in winter, as they allow heat to escape.

This is a more common ventilation myth than it should be. It’s likely due to misleading advertisements directing homeowners to buy vent covers to keep their houses warmer in the winter. But doing so can lead to big problems—your vents were installed to operate year-round, and covering them up can produce moisture build-up in your attic, which could mean mold and other serious damage.

3.   MYTH: There’s only one way to properly ventilate your home.

Not true! There are multiple types of attic ventilation, and they break down into two main categories: active and passive.

Active ventilation uses mechanical fans to circulate air. This type of ventilation is typically used in settings that may encounter significant humidity and stagnant airflow, such as commercial kitchens.

Passive ventilation refers to natural airflow that’s allowed through openings in your attic or roof, like gables, soffits, and roof vents. 

Every house is different, and your ventilation system should be designed specifically for your home and climate.

4.   MYTH: I live in Colorado, so my home doesn’t need a ventilation system.

Even though Colorado has a usually dry climate, your home needs adequate roof ventilation to stay in good shape and protect you and your family. Most notably, we experience a lot of temperature swings in Colorado, especially leading into summer and winter, which can create unwanted moisture accumulation in your attic. What’s worse is that if your ventilation system isn’t set up correctly, you may not even know you have moisture in your attic until it’s too late.

No matter where you live in Colorado, your home must be properly ventilated, or you may end up with some severe damages to repair.

Call J&K Roofing to Make Sure Your Roof is Properly Ventilated

These four myths are just a few of the incorrect assumptions circulating about home and attic ventilation. Ventilation mistakes happen all the time when builders and roofers don’t understand the science around ventilation. Our team is trained and skilled in correctly ventilating your home. If you have questions about ensuring your home is adequately ventilated, we’re here for you.

Give us a call at 303-425-7531 or click here to schedule your free inspection today!

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Questions About Your New Roof, Answered

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Questions About Your New Roof, Answered

Questions About Your New Roof, Answered

Having a new roof installed is a big, important project, and once it’s complete, you want to make sure it lasts as long as possible. Your roof not only protects you from the weather—and in Colorado, we get quite the variety of storms—but it’s also your first line of defense in protecting the essential operations of your home like your electrical and ventilation systems.

To make sure your roof lasts as long as possible, it’s good to know what’s involved from a maintenance perspective and what signs to look for if you suspect you might need a roof repair or replacement.

Here are some frequently asked questions about installing and caring for a new roof.

Q: How often do I need to inspect it for damage and leaks?

A: You should have your roof inspected twice a year. The best times for an inspection are in the spring and fall, before entering each extreme season. You should also get an inspection after severe weather events, such as hailstorms or snowstorms. Click here to schedule a free roof inspection.

As a homeowner, you don’t need to get on your roof at all. You should do a visual check from the ground, and leave getting on the roof to experienced professionals who know how to follow roofing safety best practices.

Q: Do I need to clean my roof?

A: In Colorado we do not need to pressure wash our roof. This is more common in parts of the country where there are issues with algae and moss. While we get a lot of dust in Colorado, typically the amount of rain and snow we get is adequate to move dust and dirt into gutters.

If you are wanting to clean your roof, pressure washers are simply not made for roof work. Cleaning your roof with a pressure washer would likely do more harm than good. Using too much pressure when washing a roof can loosen granules on shingles causing shingles to become thin and brittle, damaging your roof’s underlayment and shingle adhesive.

You may need debris removed if you have nearby trees. If you need your roof cleaned up, hire a professional to take a look and figure out the best path forward. They can also clean your gutters.

Q: Can I repair roof leaks myself?

A: The source and cause of leaks is not always visible or easy to find. Items that penetrate the roof, like roof vents, chimneys, or dormers, and damaged flashing are the most common source of leaks. If you have attic access, the easiest way to track down a leak is to look with a flashlight for any evidence.

While it can be tempting to DIY your roof as a cost-cutting measure, it’s a risky and often ineffective approach. Our team is experienced in all types of repair and will answer your questions and provide helpful tips. We have the safety equipment and experience to do the job correctly and safely. Roofing is one of the most dangerous jobs out there, so roof repairs should be left to the professionals.

Q: How long will my new roof last?

A: The answer to this question is entirely up to the type of roof you have and the weather in your area. Some roofing materials last longer than others, and each type requires a particular approach for maintenance.

No matter what kind of roof you have installed, you must take care of it. That means assessing it for damage after storms, taking care of repairs as soon as you spot them, and inspecting it regularly (spring and fall, as described above).

At J&K Roofing, we give customers a custom packet with important information about their roofing material, manufacturer warranty, limited lifetime warranty, helpful maintenance information, who to contact for questions and problems, and some additional roof repair FAQs.

Follow these best practices, and you can extend the life expectancy of your roof. Hail and wind storms are a common occurrence in Colorado, and unfortunately will damage your roof. No roof lasts forever, and yours will need to be replaced at some point.

Q: What can I do to keep my roof in good condition?

A: Your best bet is to follow roofing best practices and take care of your roof. That includes:

  • Clearing debris like fallen tree branches and leaves
  • Trimming trees around your home
  • Cleaning your gutters as needed
  • Having proper ventilation in your attic
  • Taking care of repairs early and as often as needed
  • Calling in professionals for repairs and regular roof inspections

Overall, your roof is one of the foundational parts of your home, and you should treat it as such with routine maintenance.

Q: What goes into installing a new roof?

A: You might think your roof is just shingles nailed into some plywood, but it’s far more than that! There are different types of roofs, and each has its own benefits. When it comes to the average home, a pitched roof is most common, and that roofing system includes the following:

  • Decking
  • Underlayment
  • Shingles
  • Ice & water shield
  • Flashing
  • Ventilation/insulation
  • Edging
  • Gutters and downspouts

You can learn more about a pitched roof system here.

Q: How do I pay for a new roof?

A: One of the biggest concerns homeowners have about their roof replacement is how much it will cost. Most roofing companies offer roof financing options either in-house or through an outside financing company. You will have an estimate and can work with your local roofing company to determine financing options based on different loan amounts and timeframes. You may also be able to finance your insurance deductible.

However, if the damage is from a storm, many people file a homeowner’s insurance claim. Bear in mind that you have a limited window of time to file a claim and get your roof covered by homeowner’s insurance. To be more specific, you typically have one year from the date of damage to file a claim and get a roof repair or replacement covered by your insurance company.

Q: What kind of roof is right for my home?

A: The type of roofing material you should install depends on where you live, your roofing system (flat, pitched, etc.), and how much you’re looking to spend. Asphalt shingles are the most common roofing material in Colorado and across the United States. There are many different types of roofing materials and your local roofing contractor will help you determine the best options based on your desired aesthetic and price point for your home.

We also work with many Homeowners Associations. If you live in an HOA community, review your HOA documents, consult with your insurance adjustor, and talk with your roofing contractor before moving forward.

Q: What’s a fun fact about roofing systems?

A: They breathe! Yes, you read that right. Your properly functioning roofing system “breathes” by circulating warm and cool air throughout the underside of your roof deck. That’s why your roof has various vents, eaves, and sometimes fans installed to help air move in and out.

Click here for more fun facts you might not know about roofs.

J&K Roofing Has Answers to Your Questions

If you have more questions about roofing and roofing repairs, we’re here to help. We’ve been in business for nearly 40 years in the Denver, Colorado Springs, Fort Collins, and Front Range areas and are happy to talk with you about your roofing project.

Get in touch with us by calling 303-425-7531 or clicking here.

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What’s the Most Affordable and Durable Solution for My Roof?

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What’s the Most Affordable and Durable Solution for My Roof?

Most Affordable and Durable Solution for My Roof

When it comes to putting a new roof on your house, how do you determine what kind of material is the best? 

If you’re one of the millions of American homeowners who live in an area where intense storms frequently occur, then your choice of roofing material plays a critical role in protecting your roof from storm damage.

You may be preparing to sell your home or simply want to give your roof an upgrade—either way, you have several options for roofing material. Every roofing material has its pros and cons, but there are three primary factors that you should consider when selecting the right solution for your home: durability, sustainability, and affordability.

Because Colorado is one of the most impacted states for hail damage, durability is an especially crucial consideration.

Let’s take a look at the most popular roofing material options available so you can make an informed decision.

What to Look For in Roofing Materials

Before considering your options, you should have a good idea of what to look for in your roofing material, particularly as it relates to durability, sustainability, and cost.


Not all roofing materials are created the same, which means that not all have the same longevity. In Colorado, your roof will face exposure to intense weather that has the potential to cause some serious damage. That includes hail, which can crack and chip your shingles and create leaks in your home.

Look at impact resistance ratings when considering your roofing materials. Class 4 is currently the highest impact resistance rating, and many options are available in this class.


Some roofing materials like metal and asphalt are made from recycled materials, and others like wood are purely organic and have little impact on the environment. There are also a variety of synthetic shingles that look like wood shakes that have a longer lifespan. Additionally, some materials like slate are excellent for energy conservation, which will help lower your heating and cooling bills.

However, bear in mind that some of these sustainable materials are more expensive upfront and may not be appropriate for your geographic location. The good news is that they save you money over time in various ways, and you may also be eligible for a tax credit to help offset the costs (as with solar, depending on where you live).


Availability and affordability go hand in hand, and you may have to go with a roofing material or color option that isn’t your top choice. Work with your roofing contractor to get an idea of what’s available for your roofing project—they’ll help you choose the best option for your home.

1. Asphalt Shingles

Undoubtedly the most popular roofing material, asphalt shingles can last anywhere from 12 to 20 years based on the weather where you live, and they’re by far the most cost-effective option.

Storms that bring hail, airborne debris, and high winds put your roof at risk for damage, so installing impact-resistant shingles may be a worthwhile investment. Impact-resistant roofing shingles – sometimes referred to as “IR” roofing shingles – are designed to minimize roof damage during severe weather events and extend the life of your roof. You may also qualify for a homeowner’s insurance discount if you install impact-resistant roofing shingles on your home. Ask your insurance provider to learn more.

Asphalt shingles come in a wide variety of strength and durability ratings and are also the most cost-effective roofing material available. They also come in a wide variety of colors and profiles, which is why they’re such a popular choice in Colorado.

2. Wooden Shingles and Shakes

Wooden shingles, also known as wood shakes, are popular due to their aesthetic appeal. This material is beautiful, not to mention functional. Cedar is the most common type of wood shingle and is ideal for cottage owners and wood cabin enthusiasts. These roofs are resistant to insects and bugs, but they require annual upkeep. As such, routine roof inspections are an essential part of your home’s maintenance if you have wooden shingles.

Wooden shingles can last up to 50 years in the right regions, but probably aren’t functional for Colorado properties. Due to inclement weather, wood shingles often don’t fare well in this state. Due to our windstorms and wildfires, various localities and insurance companies have updated requirements, so you should check if your area allows the use of this material.

If you like the look of a wood shake or shingle, there are several synthetic composite products on the market. These products (such as CeDUR) look like wood shakes and are fire-resistant, lightweight, and highly durable.

3. Metal Roofing

Metal roofs are another popular option, as they’re durable and require less maintenance than the other materials on this list. Some may worry that a metal roof will be noisier during a rain or hailstorm. Luckily, modern installation techniques incorporate sound-absorbing materials, which significantly dulls outside noise.

Stone-coated metal, aluminum, steel, copper, and zinc alloy are common types of metal roofing, all of which are excellent insulators that will help keep your energy costs under control. They’re also recyclable and incredibly durable, making them an attractive option for Colorado homeowners.

Depending on what you are looking for, stone-coated metal roof options replicate the style of asphalt shingles, clay tiles, and wood shakes. This variety will help retain the original elegance of your home without sacrificing strength or style.

Installing a metal roof can be expensive upfront, but it will last anywhere from 30 to 50 years with proper care and maintenance.

4. Tile

Clay tiles are made of molded clay baked at high temperatures. The most common color is terracotta, but they also come in shades of brown and other colors. It’s an iconic look for a roof, and they’re incredibly durable, lasting up to 100 years or so. They are relatively low maintenance, but they’re often expensive to install. Tile roofs are durable and heavy. You or your roofing team should analyze the roof structure in advance to determine whether it can hold the weight of this product.

Additionally, if you go with a clay tile roof, you want to ensure an effective gutter system is in place, as any pooling of water can potentially freeze and crack each piece. This result is typically why clay tiles are popular in warmer climates like the Southwest and California.

5. Slate

Slate roofing is similar to tiles in that this material is incredibly durable—lasting up to 150 years. Slate is also fireproof and has high impact resistance.

Another advantage of a slate roof is that it’s made from natural materials, making it even more sustainable when properly installed and maintained. The dark stone look is a feature of many homes, and since not many people have slate roofing, your home will stand out from your neighbors.

However, the drawback to slate is that it is relatively expensive as a roofing material option. But in Colorado, slate is a good option considering the amount of hail and inclement weather that rolls through.

J&K Roofing Can Handle Your Project

No matter what material you are considering, we can help you. Our team of experienced roofing experts can handle all materials and provide professional recommendations to ensure you get the best material based on durability, affordability, and sustainability.

Contact us today for a free inspection and talk through your roofing project.

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Your Roof Isn’t Complete Until You Have a City Inspection

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Your Roof Isn’t Complete Until You Have a City Inspection

Your Roof Isn't Complete Until You Have a City Inspection

After the roofing professionals have finished working on your home, cleaned up, and taken all their tools and equipment away, you might think your roofing project is complete. But just because your beautiful new roof has been installed, don’t assume everything is finished just yet!

You still need to have a roof inspection performed by your city or county inspector (depending on where you live).

To get a city inspection performed, the roofing contractor you’ve hired to complete your project is required to purchase a building permit from either the city or county where you live to begin work on your project. You should ask about this crucial step when vetting a potential roofing contractor for your project.

What is a roofing permit?

A roofing permit helps ensure that your roofing contractor is qualified and licensed to complete your project. For example, in the City of Denver, a contractor must provide their current City of Denver Contractor’s License before obtaining a permit. A roofing permit must be in hand and on-site before any work may begin.

First and foremost, a roofing permit helps to protect you and ensure your contractor completes your roofing project according to local guidelines. This permit also creates a record of the work being performed on your home, which is essential if you would need future repairs or replacement after a storm, or if in the future you would want to sell your property.

Your roofing contractor is required to pull a permit from either the city or county where you live to begin work on your project.

What happens if my contractor doesn’t pull a permit?

If your roofing contractor fails to obtain a permit before they begin work, it’s not often for a good reason. In fact, this might indicate that your contractor is unqualified and possibly running a roofing scam.

A roofing contractor may try to tell you that they didn’t obtain a permit to help save on costs, but this is not acceptable. The city can charge you double the normal permit fees if your contractor doesn’t pull a permit, and in some cases may require you to pull off what your roofer had installed if it was not done according to code.

A reputable roofer will post the permit while working on your roof and answer any questions you may have regarding the process. If you suspect you might have an issue, you can check with your local building permits office to ensure that a permit has been issued for your project.

What is a city inspection?

An inspection is part of the permitting process that protects you as the homeowner. It ensures that your roofing contractor has completed your project correctly and that the work is up to municipal code. The City roof inspector serves as an unbiased third party who makes sure your new or repaired roof is ready to handle the intense storms that often roll through Denver and surrounding areas.

Here’s an example of Colorado installation standards from the City of Fort Collins.

What’s involved in a roof inspection?

Once they have installed your roof, your contractor will notify the city, and the city will schedule a city inspector to complete a final roof inspection.

Some cities and counties require that your roofing contractor set a ladder for the city inspector. Do not remove this ladder. Once the inspector has approved your roofing project, your contractor will remove the ladder, and your roofing project will be complete.

J&K Roofing will leave a helpful note, so you know what to expect with this part of the process.

Roof permitting and inspection process

Unfortunately, we never know when exactly an inspection will take place, which is why it’s important to leave the ladder up and let your roofing contractor take it down once the inspection is complete.

We’re Ready to Start Your Project

The permitting and inspection process is only one crucial piece of your roofing project—there are plenty of other factors involved. No matter how extensive your roofing needs may be, J&K Roofing is ready to tackle them.

Call us today at 303-425-7531 or reach out to us on our website to get your roofing project underway!


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How Roof Insulation & Ventilation Protect Your Home

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How Roof Insulation & Ventilation Protect Your Home

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If you’ve ever been up in your attic, you’ve likely seen what appears to be a mess of fuzzy insulation scattered all over the place. It’s a necessary piece of the puzzle when it comes to keeping your home warm in the winter and cool in the summer.

But it’s not the only important player that helps keep you comfortable throughout the changing seasons. In addition to having proper roofing insulation, your attic space must also have an effective roof ventilation system that maintains a flow of ambient air throughout. 

In this article, we’re going to explore how your roofing insulation works with ventilation—and why each is important.

The Basics of Roof Insulation & Ventilation

Before we jump into the details of different roofing insulation types and various roofing ventilation methods, it is important to understand why proper ventilation and insulation are important.

Why Roofing Insulation and Ventilation Are Important

As you might have guessed, one of the main reasons you want your roof to have proper insulation and ventilation is to keep your energy costs in check. In fact, a poorly insulated roof can cause a quarter of the heat in your home to escape, driving up your heating costs in the winter.

Additionally, a properly insulated and ventilated roof helps prevent the formation of ice dams, which can cause significant damage to your roof and home. Ice dams can prevent proper drainage and create leaks within your home.

Combined, quality insulation and proper roof ventilation will complement each other and keep air circulating in your attic and prevent costly damage.

Vent Your Attic

Insulation works with your ventilation system to maintain the temperature of your home and allow air to circulate appropriately, preventing unwanted condensation that can lead to mold

There are multiple roof ventilation methods, including natural ventilation through your soffit vents (the underside of your roof overhang) and rafter vents. Your roof might also have a fan ventilation system to help circulate air throughout your attic. 

Remember to never cover your soffits with insulation or anything else, as doing so can trap moisture and warm air, leading to mold and structural damage.

Vent the Roof Deck

Just as important as proper airflow in your attic, venting your roof deck from the eave to the ridge will help prevent trapped moisture and ensure your roof and home will last a long time. Roof decking refers to the boards that fill the spaces between the structural components of your roof (the trusses and joists). It also makes up the flat part of your roof that shingles are affixed to. 

Types of Roof Insulation

The material used to insulate your roof comes with an R-value, which indicates effectiveness (a higher R-value means greater insulation). There are many different types of roof insulation, including:

  • Foam board or rigid foam
  • Spray foam
  • Loose-fill insulation
  • Batt insulation

No matter which is installed in your home, it’s important that it’s installed properly and isn’t covering any vents in your attic.

Types of Roof Ventilation

Similar to the different types of roof insulation, there are different kinds of roof ventilation. Here we’re going to talk about two of the most common types.

Intake Vents

Intake vents introduce outside air into your attic to properly ventilate the space. They are most often located along your roof’s lowest eave, near or at your soffits. Different types include continuous soffit vents, individual soffit vents, and drip edge or eave vents (which are good if your roof offers little to no soffit area).

Hot Air Exhaust Ventilation

The flip side to intake vents are exhaust vents, which are most commonly located at the peak of your roof (or nearby). Because warm air rises, these vents allow warm air to escape and aid with air circulation. Common types of exhaust vents include ridge vents, static vents (which prevent precipitation from entering your attic), and powered exhaust vents to force airflow.

Of course, there’s more that goes into properly venting your attic and roof, and you can find a crash course here.

Prevent Damage to Your Home With Proper Roof Insulation & Ventilation

There’s no doubt that proper air circulation in your attic will extend the lifespan of your home—and your roof. That means you must maintain it like the rest of your home and ensure it is ready for any kind of weather, especially with the temperature changes that are so common in Colorado.

Get in touch with the J&K Roofing team for a free inspection of your roof today, and make sure you’re ready for the seasonal and extremes in Colorado’s changing weather.

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Choose a roofer that is going to be around and will stand behind the work they do.

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