Kalkreuth Roofing Charities Donates $31,720 to Easter Seal Rehabilitation Center

West Virginia based Kalkreuth Roofing and Sheet Metal’s (KRSM) newly-developed charity organization, Kalkreuth Roofing Charities, held its annual Kalkreuth Amateur Golf Championship (KAGC) on the Arnold Palmer and Robert Trent Jones, Jr golf courses at Oglebay Resort’s Speidel Golf Club in Wheeling West Virginia on July 27 and 28. The KAGC is a premier tournament in the tri-state area and hosted over 240 golfers this year.

In addition to the weekend tournament, KRSM hosted its 5th Annual Kalkreuth Vendor Invitation (KVI) on Friday, July 26 as a way of saying ‘thank you’ to nearly 50 valued vendor partners who sponsored the KAGC. This event also took place on the Palmer and Jones courses and was preceded by a welcome dinner on July 25. The initial check presentation to Easter Seals took place after dinner with our two Co-Title Sponsors for the KAGC, ABC Supply and Johns Manville.

Proceeds from these golf events contribute to the annual donation to the Easter Seal Rehabilitation Center in Wheeling, West Virginia. Their work is to create solutions that change the lives of children and adults with disabilities, or other special needs, and their families. With an overwhelming amount of generosity and continued support including mulligan sales and cash donations on the day of the KVI, the total contributions increased by $4,220, and Kalkreuth Roofing Charities was able to donate a total of $31,720 for 2019. Kalkreuth Roofing Charities has donated over $120,000 to Easter Seals over the last 8 years.

“I’m beyond thankful for the continued support of everyone involved with both of these golf events,” said Chairman John Kalkreuth. “It is because of you that we are able continue this tradition while supporting our community.”

West Virginia based Kalkreuth Roofing and Sheet Metal’s (KRSM) newly-developed charity organization, Kalkreuth Roofing Charities, held its annual Kalkreuth Amateur Golf Championship (KAGC) on the Arnold Palmer and Robert Trent Jones, Jr golf courses at Oglebay Resort’s Speidel Golf Club in Wheeling West Virginia on July 27 and 28. The KAGC is a premier tournament in the tri-state area and hosted over 240 golfers this year.

In addition to the weekend tournament, KRSM hosted its 5th Annual Kalkreuth Vendor Invitation (KVI) on Friday, July 26 as a way of saying ‘thank you’ to nearly 50 valued vendor partners who sponsored the KAGC. This event also took place on the Palmer and Jones courses and was preceded by a welcome dinner on July 25. The initial check presentation to Easter Seals took place after dinner with our two Co-Title Sponsors for the KAGC, ABC Supply and Johns Manville.

Proceeds from these golf events contribute to the annual donation to the Easter Seal Rehabilitation Center in Wheeling, West Virginia. Their work is to create solutions that change the lives of children and adults with disabilities, or other special needs, and their families. With an overwhelming amount of generosity and continued support including mulligan sales and cash donations on the day of the KVI, the total contributions increased by $4,220, and Kalkreuth Roofing Charities was able to donate a total of $31,720 for 2019. Kalkreuth Roofing Charities has donated over $120,000 to Easter Seals over the last 8 years.

“I’m beyond thankful for the continued support of everyone involved with both of these golf events,” said Chairman John Kalkreuth. “It is because of you that we are able continue this tradition while supporting our community.”

Congressman Casten Acknowledges the Importance of Community Service at National Roofing Week Charity Project

Rep. Sean Casten (D-Ill.) spoke to volunteers June 8 at the site of two Midwest Shelter for Homeless Veterans homes in Wheaton, Ill., where the National Roofing Contractors Association and Showalter Roofing Service Inc., Naperville, Ill., teamed up for a local charity project for National Roofing Week.

National Roofing Week 2019 took place June 2-8 to raise awareness of the significance of roofs to every home and business.

Organized by NRCA, National Roofing Week is held each year during the first full week of June and serves as a reminder that the roof is one of the most important components of every structure. It is the first line of defense against natural elements, such as rain, snow or wind, yet it often is taken for granted until it falls into disrepair.

National Roofing Week also promotes the good deeds of the roofing industry and stresses the value of professional roofing contractors and the importance of making informed decisions about maintaining or replacing any roof system. During National Roofing Week, NRCA encourages its members to participate by engaging in their communities and informing the public about the essential role roofs and professional roofing contractors play in every community.

Casten started the day with remarks supporting community involvement and the roofing industry.

“I’m not sure there is a better way to get to know your neighbors than to do a construction project with them,” Casten says. “You are making a difference.

“I sit on the U.S. House Committee on Financial Services, which has oversight for all housing components. The first bill we voted on as a committee was the Ending Homelessness Act of 2019 that would appropriate $13.27 billion in emergency relief funding to several critical federal housing programs and initiatives. It is unambiguously true that anything we do to ensure people have housing saves the government money. There is an overarching moral reason for doing this, too. I’m not saying it’s all about money. But once you have a house, attaining food and employment just becomes easier. What you are doing is so eminently important. Thank you for all you are doing.”

National Roofing Week 2019 is sponsored by National Women in Roofing; ABC Supply Co. Inc.; A.C.T. Metal Deck Supply; Carlisle SynTec; FlashCo; GAF; Polyglass U.S.A., Inc.; and Sherwin-Williams.

For more information, visit www.nrca.net/news-events/national-roofing-week.

Antis Roofing & Waterproofing Receives Community Involvement Award

In recognition of its continuous efforts to help the people of Orange County by keeping roofs over their heads and helping dozens of local charitable organizations, Antis Roofing & Waterproofing, Irvine, Calif., has been presented with the fifth annual CNA/NRCA Community Involvement Award co-sponsored by the National Roofing Contractors Association (NRCA) and CNA.

The award honors charitable works performed by NRCA contractor members.

Antis Roofing & Waterproofing was selected for its nonprofit organization The Antis Foundation. Founded in 2016, the Antis Foundation actively supports many local charities, including Habitat for Humanity, Orange County Ronald McDonald House, Pediatric Cancer Research Foundation and Alzheimer’s Orange County.

The Antis Foundation helps these organizations through its employee volunteer program, charitable grants, corporate and nonprofit collaborations, and pro-bono roofing work.

CNA awarded Antis Roofing & Waterproofing with $7,500 to be used in support of The Antis Foundation.

Additionally, second-place winner Advanced Roofing Inc., Fort Lauderdale, Fla., will receive $5,000 for its ongoing support of the Sonrise Mission, a faith-based rehabilitation program for adults with life-controlling dependency issues.

Third-place winner, Academy Roofing, Aurora, Colo., will receive $2,500 for its work with the Rose Andom Center, which assists victims of domestic violence.

The awards were presented March 2 during NRCA’s Awards Ceremony and Cocktail Reception held during NRCA’s 130th Annual Convention in Las Vegas.

To view CNA’s video featuring Antis Roofing & Waterproofing and its work with its nonprofit organization The Antis Foundation, click here.

CNA and NRCA Seek Community Involvement Award Nominations

Chicago-based CNA and NRCA, Rosemont, Ill., are accepting nominations for the CNA/NRCA Community Involvement Award, which honors charitable works by NRCA member contractors. Nominate any chari- table project, activity or donation completed between Jan. 1, 2016, and Dec. 31, 2016, for a chance to win up to $7,500 for your charity.

One first-place winning company will receive $7,500 payable to its charity. One second-place winner will receive $5,000 payable to its charity, and one third-place winner will receive $2,500 payable to its charity. The awards will be presented during NRCA’s 130th Annual Convention in Las Vegas.

Eligible projects, activities or donations do not have to involve roofing work. For example, funds raised for a cause or volunteer work would qualify. Submissions should include an in-depth description of the charitable work, testimonial from the receiving charity and any supporting materials (photos, video, etc.). A panel of judges from CNA and NRCA will determine the winners and honorable mentions.

The deadline for submissions is Dec. 31. Learn more information about the awards program.

Jasper Contractors Donates Roofing Labor to Military Family in Need

Kennesaw, Ga.-based Jasper Contractors Inc. representatives believe it’s important to give back to those who serve in our military. As such, the firm joined the Owens Corning Roof Deployment Project. Toledo, Ohio-based Owens Corning began partnering with Support Our Troops, Daytona Beach, Fla., in March. Via the project, military families in need can apply to have a roof installed at no cost to them by an Owens Corning Platinum Preferred Roofing Contractor, such as Jasper Contractors.

From left to right: Bobby Shifteh, Jasper Contractors’ business development manager, and Arielle Dysart, chief operating officer, pose with Paul and Colette Singrossi in front of their newly reroofed home in Winter Springs, Fla.

From left to right: Bobby Shifteh, Jasper Contractors’ business development manager, and Arielle Dysart, chief operating officer, pose with Paul and Colette Singrossi in front of their newly reroofed home in Winter Springs, Fla.

Owens Corning worked with Support Our Troops to locate Paul and Colette Singrossi, who have three children and live within Jasper Contractors’ Florida service area. Paul, an E6 staff sergeant, has served 16 years in the U.S. Army and recently returned home to Winter Springs, Fla., from a deployment in Africa. Paul and Colette both are police officers in their community.

The Singrossis’ existing roof was 11-years old and consisted of a lot of patchwork that was performed to pass inspection when the Singrossis purchased their home. While Paul was in and out of the country, roof repairs were neglected and leaks began appearing and worsening.

The new 2,500-square-foot Owens Corning Oakridge laminated asphalt shingle roof in the color Driftwood was installed in just one day by seven Jasper Contractors crew members.

Carl McNair, president of Jasper Contractors, is happy to help the Singrossi family: “This gave us the opportunity to provide just a small piece of relief to one of our most treasured veterans. Mr. and Mrs. Singrossi have done a wonderful service to our country, so it was a small gesture on our part to provide them with a new roof.”

Jasper Contractors also is committed to hiring veterans. Steven Edwards (left), vice president of Sales, served in the 82nd Airborne Division of the U.S. Army. Jeff Gonzales (right), regional manager, served eight years in the Marine Corps. “It’s an honor to work for an employer that’s veteran friendly and takes care of veterans in the community,” Gonzales says.

Jasper Contractors also is committed to hiring veterans. Steven Edwards (left), vice president of Sales, served in the 82nd Airborne Division of the U.S. Army. Jeff Gonzales (right), regional manager, served eight years in the Marine Corps. “It’s an honor to work for an employer that’s veteran friendly and takes care of veterans in the community,” Gonzales says.

The new roof alleviates the Singrossis’ worries. “There was water seeping through [the roof] so it’s really nice to have peace of mind that we don’t have to worry about trying to find the money for that,” Colette says.

Paul adds: “[Service members] have to come back and reintegrate into society, so there’s not a lot of time to look for things that help us out. It’s nice to have the support to know that what we do is actually cared about.”

PHOTOS: JASPER CONTRACTORS INC.

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Owens Corning Roof Deployment Project
Jasper Contractors Inc., Kennesaw, Ga.

2016 National Roofing Week Is a Success

As part of National Roofing Week, Rosemont, Ill.-based National Roofing Contractors Association members celebrated their industry pride in unique ways. The following images were shared via NRCA’s Facebook page:

Straight Line Roofing & Construction Wins 2016 CNA/NRCA Community Involvement Award

In recognition of its efforts to help disadvantaged members of its community meet basic nutritional needs, Straight Line Roofing & Construction, Shingle Springs, Calif., has been presented with the fourth annual CNA/NRCA Community Involvement Award, which is sponsored by the National Roofing Contractors Association, Rosemont, Ill., and CNA, Chicago.

The award honors charitable works performed by NRCA contractor members.

In recognition of its efforts to help disadvantaged members of its community meet basic nutritional needs, Straight Line Roofing & Construction has been presented the fourth annual CNA/NRCA Community Involvement Award.

In recognition of its efforts to help disadvantaged members of its community meet basic nutritional needs, Straight Line Roofing & Construction has been presented the fourth annual CNA/NRCA Community Involvement Award.

Straight Line Roofing & Construction was selected because of its $16,330 donation to support the Food Bank of El Dorado County. Straight Line Roofing & Construction’s contribution came from hosting its Ninth Annual Thanks & Giving Customer Appreciation Event. During its 10-year involvement with the charity, Straight Line Roofing & Construction has replaced the facility’s roof system and raised more than $70,000 to help feed at-risk individuals.

“I just feel, as contractors, it’s our obligation to thank the customers that have blessed us so much,” said Jack Borba, owner of Straight Line Roofing & Construction, in a video acknowl- edging the award.

CNA awarded Straight Line Roofing & Construction with $5,000 for assisting the food bank, which partners with more than 40 local emergency food response agency sites.

Additionally, this year’s honorable mentions each received $1,000 from CNA; they are 7 Summits Roofing, Colorado Springs, Colo., for hosting the Brandon Schwartz Memorial Tournament; Aspenmark Roofing & Solar, Dallas, for its non-profit organization Roof Angels; and Jonesboro Roofing Co. Inc., Jonesboro, Ark., for its work with St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital.

The awards were presented during NRCA’s Awards Ceremony and Cocktail Reception held during NRCA’s 129th Annual Convention this past February.

Manufacturer Donates Roofing Materials and More to Camp that Assists Veterans Suffering from Brain Trauma

Rick Briggs is in his element. The retired Air Force major has just spent the better part of the afternoon chatting with a steady stream of military veterans and their families, all of whom have come to get a closer look at Camp Liberty, a rehab facility of sorts designed to help wounded soldiers and those suffering from brain trauma.

Camp Liberty, Brooklyn, Mich., is a rehab facility designed to help wounded soldiers and those suffering from brain trauma.

Camp Liberty, Brooklyn, Mich., is a rehab facility designed to help wounded soldiers and those suffering from brain trauma.

Now, he’s enjoying a drive through the property’s northwest end in a Polaris multi-seat ATV. He is away from the crowds. Away from the rumblings of the nearby roads. Away from the jack-hammering of the nearby construction. All that can be heard now is the gurgling of the nearby Raisin River and the wind gently bending the wildflowers in a vast field within the 137-acre complex. Briggs points to a landmark in the distance and begins to tell one of his favorite stories. It’s apparent that he’s told this tale many times in the past year.

Just last year, Briggs recalls, Britani Lafferty, a 29-year-old veteran who spent time in Iraq as a combat medic, visited the Camp Liberty site. Suffering from debilitating physical and mental wounds from her tour, Lafferty tried countless medical treatments to no avail. Desperate for something that might work, Lafferty turned to the healing power of nature. Invited to spend time at Camp Liberty, Lafferty tried her hand at deer hunting. From a blind overlooking the Raisin River, Lafferty bagged her very first buck. And for Camp Liberty, it marked the first successful hunt for their program.

To Briggs, the moment symbolized that Lafferty could overcome her own afflictions, that she was still able to do things without the help of others. This is the sort of therapy Briggs and the Camp Liberty project hope to impart. “I know vets who are really dealing with severe difficulties,” Briggs says. “They don’t want to be around people. They won’t go to a mall. They won’t go to a movie. We have actually gotten them out here and back to where they can get out and start doing stuff.”

And that’s Camp Liberty’s ultimate goal. “When we get out here doing recreation with guys, it gives them the opportunity to listen and realize that PTSD is treatable,” Briggs adds. “These guys don’t want to believe it. They don’t want to think about it. They don’t want to admit they’re dealing with it. ”

The story of Lafferty is just one example of what Briggs thinks could be a new way to tackle the effects of traumatic brain injuries (TBI) to the body and mind. With the construction of a new program facility, scheduled to be completed by the end of the year, the full vision of Briggs and his childhood friend Allan Lutes is within reach.

Lutes and Briggs aim to construct a wilderness recreation facility focused on helping military veterans recover from debilitating injuries, brain trauma, and post-traumatic stress disorder. Frustrated by the lack of attention paid to veterans (just two years ago, Michigan ranked dead last in the U.S. in military spending on vets), the two vowed to make a difference. And after years of planning, preparation and fundraising, the project, which is located just a few miles from the Michigan International Speedway in Brooklyn, is nearly complete.

From hunting to fishing to kayaking, Camp Liberty offers veterans a quiet, tranquil location where rehabilitation can flourish.

From hunting to fishing to kayaking, Camp Liberty offers veterans a quiet, tranquil location where rehabilitation can flourish.

With the help of volunteer crews, Lutes and Briggs are overseeing one of the last steps of the project, the construction of a 2,880-square-foot, handicapped accessible lodge that has taken shape over the past five months. Upon completion, the three-bedroom, two-bathroom structure will allow injured veterans and their families to lengthen their stay and take advantage of all of the outdoor activities the massive site has to offer—and it won’t cost them a cent.

Amidst this huge habitat stand 10 state-of-the-art hunting blinds and wildlife observation towers, all fully handicapped accessible. Along with guided hunting expeditions, the veterans can fish in the nearby Raisin River, hike along numerous nature trails, and enjoy the serenity of a reflection area and outdoor chapel. From hunting to fishing to kayaking, Camp Liberty offers veterans—particularly those who have suffered injuries in combat or are challenged by traumatic brain injuries or post-traumatic stress disorder—a quiet, tranquil location where rehabilitation can flourish.

“Hunting is just a small part of what we offer here,” Lutes notes. “Every inch of this facility has been thought through as a way of something that is going to make someone feel comfortable, feel at peace, feel part of nature, and be able to reflect on their life.”

An ambitious project like this doesn’t just happen, of course. The financial barriers would be too daunting for most people, even if they were smart enough to come up with such a unique vision. Briggs, Lutes and the Camp Liberty team have raised close to $300,000 toward their building projects and have recruited volunteers to help with completing the site’s projects. The primary contributor, Lutes adds, has been the Eisenhower Center, the country’s leading brain injury facility, which has donated more than $200,000 to the project. Among a bevy of donors, Atlas Roofing Corp. has provided almost $30,000 in building products for the construction of the program facility, including the ThermalStar Radiant Comfort in-floor heat panels that will regulate heating within the complex, ThermalStar LCI-SS insulated structural sheathing, AC Foam Crossvent Insulation roofing product, WeatherMaster Ice and Water Shield, Gorilla Guard EverFelt Underlayment and Pinnacle Pristine Green Shingles.

“I think the right word [to describe his reaction to the financial support] would be overjoyed,” Lutes says. “Overjoyed that other people have bought into our vision, that other people have seen the value and need for helping our veterans and to help people who have mobility issues enjoy the outdoors. I mean, that is really heartwarming.”

Atlas Roofing Corp. has provided almost $30,000 in building products for the construction of the program facility.

Atlas Roofing Corp. has provided almost $30,000 in building products for the construction of the program facility.

To Charlene Zezawa, the project would have been stalled from the outset had it not been for Briggs’ uncanny ability to advocate for the camp’s vision. She was so taken by a presentation by Briggs at a golf fundraiser several years ago, Zezawa signed on to help out. Before she knew it, she was asked to serve on Camp Liberty’s board of directors as its secretary. Briggs’ passion is contagious, she said. “Rick is the best fundraising person I have ever met in my entire life,” Zezawa states. “He will go after it. You have to have heart and Rick has heart. That’s what drives him.”

Zezawa is among a steady stream of volunteers who have lent a hand. Throughout the summer, members of the Jackson County Habitat for Humanity jumped on board to lead the construction of the program facility’s foundation, structure and roof. The crew, ranging in age from 60 to 93, spent the better part of the summer in what crew chief David Behnke called “a wonderful experience”. “If you can’t get behind this project, you can’t get behind anything,” he says.

A.J. Mikulka is a 33-year old Army National Guard veteran who has been hunting since she was a kid, learning how to carry a shotgun from her father. She is not unlike many of the veterans that Lutes and Briggs hope to help. On Aug. 9, 2007, Mikulka, serving in Mosul, Iraq, was in the midst of helping to train Iraqi police when the station started taking enemy fire. When she stepped out from behind a barricade, insurgent forces launched a rocket-propelled grenade. “It was a direct hit. It took my leg clean off,” she recalls. Mikulka now walks with a prosthetic, which is attached to her leg just below the knee.

Her physical recovery didn’t take nearly as long as the emotional recovery, though. Mikulka believes the mental recuperation offered by Camp Liberty will have a “profound effect” on wounded veterans like herself. “There’s always going to be stuff that you deal with [emotionally],” she says. “I know a lot of [injured veterans] who are still dealing with it years later. The hard part for me was [dealing with] the loss of career.”

Lutes and Briggs hope that Camp Liberty will be a place that people like Mikulka can come to heal and feel “normal again.” Research supports their hunch. A 2013 study by the University of Michigan indicated that time spent in nature can improve cognitive abilities, particularly for those who suffer from post-deployment issues. “The research clearly shows that extended outdoor recreation helps combat-injured veterans,” Briggs notes. “And the more severe their injuries, the more significant the outcomes.”

It’s nearly impossible to not come away impressed by what has happened in this remote area in southeastern Michigan. Roger Barnett, a 66-year-old veteran, who was “in the mud” in Vietnam, spent an afternoon with his wife Dottie chatting with other visitors at a recent Camp Liberty open house. “It’s just really great to have for these guys with disabilities,” Barnett states. “It’s all set up for them. It’s all set up for recreation, for them [to have] some kind of an outlet and get together and spend time in front of the fireplace and relax. It’s great. It’s just what they need.”

Now, Briggs and Lutes are just antsy to get the construction completed. While they enjoy bringing attention to Camp Liberty, raising funds and chatting with the press, they’re eager for the property to begin hosting those who need it the most. “We hope to be able to help the veterans realize that they may have a TBI issue or a PTSD issue and that there is a treatment option that can improve it without them sacrificing their jobs, their military rating or their relationships,” Lutes says. “We’ve proven to ourselves that what we do can change lives for the better.”

Union Corrugating Sends ‘Hugs For Soldiers’ During Holidays

During the recent holiday season, Fayetteville, N.C.-based Union Corrugating, a manufacturer and distributor of metal roofing and siding products, teamed up with the Duluth, Ga.-based Hugs For Soldiers organization by providing care packages to deployed soldiers around the world. The packages reached the troops by Christmas Day.

Founded in 2003, Hugs for Soldiers, which supports all branches of the service, is a ministry of Duluth First United Methodist Church. The organization’s efforts resulted in 2015 Christmas care packages shipped to troops in 11 countries. Boxes were filled with snacks, holiday candy, personal-care items, Christmas stockings, hand-knitted caps, socks and hot chocolate. Heartwarming messages from caring citizens filled holiday cards and letters, assuring the troops citizens are thinking about and supporting them as they serve away from family and friends.

This was the first year Union Corrugating participated; the effort was organized at the Union Corrugating headquarters. “Our participation in this great program was our way of saying thank you to the men and women who have clearly sacrificed their safety for the safety of our families,” explains Jason Thornton, vice president, Sales and Marketing.

Union Corrugating hopes to expand participation next year. Mel Acosta, corporate fleet and logistics manager, helped coordinate the efforts. “We’re already looking to involve the other plants next year, so we can make a bigger impact,” he says. “It’s such a good feeling to provide a touch of home to our troops.”

Roofing Professionals Give Back During National Roofing Week

In honor of National Roofing Week—July 5-11—King of Texas Roofing Co. L.P., Grand Prairie; H&E Equipment, Dallas; Rmax, Dallas; Jim Whitten Roof Consultants, Austin; and the Rosemont, Ill.-based National Roofing Contractors Association, along with other industry partners, donated labor, materials, expertise and additional necessities to repair the roof system at Momentous Institute, Dallas. The institute helps build and repair social and emotional health for more than 6,000 children and family members every year through educational and therapeutic programs. It is owned and operated by the Salesmanship Club of Dallas, a service organization of more than 600 business and community leaders committed to transforming kids’ lives.

In honor of National Roofing Week—July 5-11— King of Texas Roofing Co. L.P., H&E Equipment, Rmax, Jim Whitten Roof Consultants and NRCA, along with other industry partners, donated labor, materials, expertise and additional necessities to repair the roof system at Momentous Institute, Dallas.

In honor of National Roofing Week—July 5-11— King of Texas Roofing Co. L.P., H&E Equipment, Rmax, Jim Whitten Roof Consultants and NRCA, along with other industry partners, donated labor, materials, expertise and additional necessities to repair the roof system at Momentous Institute, Dallas.

The project, which replaced 26,000 square feet of the nearly 20-year-old roof on the campus at 106 E. 10th Street enables Momentous Institute to prioritize its funding for operations instead of capital investments.

“As professional roofing contractors, it’s our duty to give back to the communities we work and live in by serving those in need,” says Nelson Braddy, president of King of Texas Roofing. “National Roofing Week is important for recognizing the importance of every roof system, the value of the professional roofing contractor and also for encouraging roofing companies to give back to those who provide services to our communities.”

“This new roof is a huge undertaking for NRCA, King of Texas and the many sponsors who helped make it a reality,” adds Michelle Kinder, Momentous Institute’s executive director. “We are grateful to be part of National Roofing Week. The new roof will enable us to redirect funds to invest in those we serve.”

National Roofing Week increases recognition of the significance of roofs to every home and business in the U.S., promotes the good deeds of the roofing industry and emphasizes the value of professional roofing contractors. Learn more on NRCA’s website.

Proudly Installed by a Roofing Professional

As part of National Roofing Week, the National Roofing Contractors Association asked its members to share photos of their projects while holding a card that said, “Proudly installed by a roofing professional”. See the overwhelming response on NRCA’s Facebook page.

PHOTOS: NATIONAL ROOFING CONTRACTORS ASSOCIATION

This article first appeared on NRCA’s RoofScoop blog.