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Roof Ice Dam Removal Arnold MO

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Roof Ice Dam Removal. You will find informative articles about Roof Ice Dam Removal, including "Ice Dams". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Arnold, MO that can help answer your questions about Roof Ice Dam Removal.

Allen Roofing Inc.
(636) 391-1117
525 Old State Rd.
Ellisville, MO

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J. Robinson Restoration, Inc.
(636) 205-4542
2016 Key West
Arnold, MO

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Affordable Fencing of St Louis
(314) 422-6964
3582 Summerlyn Drive
St Louis, MO
Services
Fence Contractor, Chainlink Fence, Vinyl Fence, aluminum fence, Wood Fences

Vince Graye Slate And Tile Roofing
(314) 487-1819
4709 Butler Crossing Ct
Saint Louis, MO

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Missouri Gutter Inc
(636) 343-9102
631 Summer Top Circle
Fenton, MO

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Green Roofing
(314) 606-4839
3161 Lupine Dr
Arnold, MO

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Boyster Roofing & Home Improvement
(636) 296-3200
5005 Coffman Lane
Imperial, MO
Services
Boyster Roofing and Home Improvement
Membership Organizations
Boyster Roofing & Home Improvement

Sielfleisch Roofing Inc
(636) 349-2920
808 Horan Dr
Fenton, MO

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Midwest Gutter Products Inc
(636) 349-3232
2001 Hitzert Ct
Fenton, MO

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Midwest Lifetime Roof Systems
(314) 471-7956
4590 Green Valley Dr
High ridge, MO
Services
Metal Roofs
Membership Organizations
NRCA

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Ice Dams

So, adding insulation to your attic floor will help. You should have enough insulation in your attic floor to give you R-49 (or you don't live in an area where ice-dams are a problem). That is about 20 inches of fiberglass. It means giving up the attic floor as a place to store things, since to get that much insulation you will have to go deeper than the joists, and preferrably lay it perpindicular to the joists. You should NOT use insulation with a vapor barrier (kraft faced) since you should not add a vapor barrier part way through your insulation. Before laying the insulation down, or before blowing it in, seal up any openings in the floor. Electrical wiring comes through holes, caulk them closed. The plumbing vent lines runn through the attic... caulk around those pipe openings. If you have light fixtures which require the insulation to be left away from them to dissipate the heat, then make sure you do that... you don't need to create a fire hazard here.

At the eaves, make sure the insulation does NOT close off the opening between the rafters that allow the air to flow up from the eave (soffit) vents. If you are blowing in insulation or packing the batts in tight there, buy prop vents. These are styrofoam panels that fit between the rafters to keep a channel open.

Ok.. you are stopping the heat from escaping into the attic.. That is good just to save on your heating bill as well as help to eliminate ice dams. Now lets talk about...ventilation

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