For commercial roofing services in Burlington County, NJ, trust DP Roofing & Contracting to provide the highest quality workmanship and customer service. Our experienced team offers a variety of roofing solutions, including roof repairs, maintenance and replacement, using only the best materials and advanced technology. We understand that a solid roof is essential for the safety and success of any business, which is why we work efficiently and thoroughly to ensure your roof is in top condition. Don't let roofing problems hold you back – call DP Roofing & Contracting for commercial roofing services in Burlington County NJ.
Many commercial buildings (such as apartment buildings, retail locations, churches, smaller businesses and office buildings) utilize asphalt shingle roofing, which is also used for residential roofing. But larger commercial and industrial buildings (such as warehouses, manufacturing facilities, shopping centers, hospitals, gyms, schools and hotels) have flat roofs. Flat roofs require different roofing materials than pitched/sloped roofing.
There are several types of flat roofing systems, and at DP Roofing & Contracting we provide EPDM, TPO, and BUR roofing. We have over 25 years of experience and skill with installing commercial roofing in Burlington County NJ, and we can advise you on the best type of roofing material for your specific needs.
EPDM roofing is a rubber-like material (often called "rubber roofing") that's commonly used for flat commercial roofing in Burlington County. EPDM roofing is very durable.
If your Burlington County commercial flat roof is black, fairly smooth (no gravel), and looks like rubber, it's most likely EPDM roofing (although the EPDM roof may be covered in a white roof coating).
TPO roofing is a type of "single-ply membrane roofing" that comes in rolls. Since it's a light color (usually white, but sometimes grey or beige), it offers the benefit of reflectivity which can help keep your Burlington County commercial building cooler in the summer. TPO roofing is flexible and can also expand and contract with building settling and temperature shifts (unlike EPDM roofing). It's also more resistant to dirt and mold, and more puncture-resistant, than EPDM.
If your Burlington County commercial flat roof is white or a light color, fairly smooth, and looks like rubber, it's TPO or a coated EPDM roof.
BUR Roofing ("Built-Up Roof" membrane, also known as "Tar and Gravel" roofs) have been used for roofs for 100 years, and became quite popular for commercial roofing in the 1960's. Therefore, BUR roofing has a proven track record of being a reliable, durable, long-lasting option for flat roofs in Burlington County NJ. And BUR is the cheapest of the four most common roofing materials. A BUR roof can last up to 25 years, but of course this depends on the quality of installation, which must be done properly and precisely. Poor installation and lack of ongoing maintenance can greatly decrease the lifespan of a BUR roof. This is why it's so important to work with an experienced, dependable roofing contractor for your Burlington County commercial roof.
If your Burlington County commercial flat roof is coated in what looks like gravel, then it's a BUR roof.
Now that you're familiar with the different types of commercial roofing available for your Burlington County business, which is right for you? At DP Roofing & Contracting, we can determine which roofing material is best for your particular needs. Contact us today!
Burlington County, formed in 1694, is the largest county in New Jersey by area. Its county seat is Mount Holly. Burlington County's population is around 461,000. The most populous place in the county is Evesham Township, while Washington Township is the largest area of any municipality in Burlington County, covering 103 square miles. Burlington County is located east of the Delaware River and is part of the Philadelphia, Camden, Vineland, PA-NJ-DE-MD Combined Statistical Area, also known as the Delaware Valley. However, the county stretches across the state, reaching New Jersey's Great Bay, which separates the county from the Atlantic Ocean.