- Deck Removal
- Deck Removal
Buying a house is most people’s biggest investment, so it only makes sense that you take the time to protect it. This includes taking the necessary steps to get it ready for changing seasons. Fall is a great time to start thinking about your home maintenance plan and how to get it ready for colder weather.
If you’ve got deck questions, we’ve got answers. Get the basics on how to repair and maintain wood and composite decking.
If your deck looks rough but is structurally sound, you may be able to repair it. But if your deck is not structurally sound or you would like a new layout, replacing your deck is the best option.
As COVID-19 spreads across the country and beyond, many businesses are closing, and states are urging residents to stay home and social distance. If you have more time on your hands at home, it may be a great opportunity to tackle those home projects you’ve been putting on the backburner.
So, your otherwise great deck has a rotting board or two. Don’t panic—you can remove those boards and have them replaced in no time. Replacing rotting boards is an inexpensive way to revamp your deck’s appearance and increase safety.
There are several reasons why replacing a deck is a good idea. Learn more about the benefits of deck removal, how much it costs to demolish, and how much it costs to build a new deck.
Wood decks are a beautiful addition to any home, but just like any natural material, they can take a beating from the weather and regular wear and tear.
Outdoor decks undergo a great deal of exposure to the elements, from solar rays and heat to cold, precipitation, and wind, among others. Over time, the ends of deck boards can become splintered, soft, warped, and frayed.
Once the air begins to warm, or snow thaws and the ice melts, your lawn and garden may look a little different than it did last fall. Make sure it's looking beautiful and is in peak operating condition for the warmer months by checking off these 7 things on your spring to-do list.
Your deck has grown tired over the years and has started to chip and sag. You’ve been putting off the idea of removing it for years, because let’s face it—it’s an intimidating job. But you know that it needs to be done, and the day of reckoning has come.
In recent years, the do-it-yourself (DIY) movement has become hugely popular, and it’s easy to understand why. Not only can doing things yourself save you some money, but it can also do wonders for your self-sufficiency, sense of pride, and appreciation for the world around you.
So, you finally got around to getting that beat-up garage, rundown shed, or old pool removed; but now you’re left with an empty space and aren’t quite sure what to do with it.