Pros And Cons Of A Sprayed-On Roof For Your Commercial Building

Posted on: 25 October 2016

The first time you heard of a sprayed-on roofing system (you can choose SPF, which stands for Spray Polyurethane Foam, or a silicone option), you probably thought that it sounded like an original idea but not super reliable. However, it does have unique selling points that make it an ideal choice for certain commercial roofs, so you should consider it from all angles before simply dismissing it in favor of a type of roof that you know more about. [Read More]

Stonework Project to Give Your Landscaping the Natural Look & Feel of Stone

Posted on: 25 October 2016

If you want to have more natural materials in the design of features around your home, stone is one of the most versatile materials. It can be used for anything from finishing exterior walls to building fences and retaining walls. You may even want to use stone to create a water feature or give a patio area a textured surface. Here are some landscaping projects that can be done with stone to give a natural look: [Read More]

Water Well System Maintenance Tips That Ensure A Safe Drinking Supply

Posted on: 6 October 2016

If you are a homeowner and you have your own water well situated on your property, you most likely want to take the needed steps in keeping your water supply safe for consumption, bathing, and cleaning. Failing to keep tabs on the activities that occur around your well, in addition to failing to evaluate the water supply regularly, can lead to illness if the supply is contaminated in any way. Here are some steps you can take to ensure the water you use on a daily basis is in the best possible condition at all times. [Read More]

Locating Your Septic Field Before Beginning A New Construction Project

Posted on: 16 September 2016

If you are planning to build a shop, garage, barn, shed or other building on your property, you will first need to learn the location of any utilities running below the construction site. This is a basic safety measure required by law in most parts of the United States, but it is sometimes easier said than done, particularly in areas that have been inhabited for a long period of time. If, for example, your septic field was installed before you moved into your home, you may only have a vague idea of its location. [Read More]