Selecting the right roof for your church is a big decision. At American Metal Roofs, our goal is to save you money on your church roofing project – while providing a roof that will last for generations.
We’ve installed dozens of church roofs in Michigan and those churches have crunched the numbers. Here’s what they discover; there are short term options that cost less, but over time an American Metal Roof proves to be the best value. In fact, some churches have found installing a metal roof can save them hundreds of thousands of dollars in roofing related expenses over the life of the Church.
Our promise is to help you save money on your Michigan church roof project. Our approach is not “one-size-fits-all.” American Metal Roofs follows a 5-step process with all new projects that includes a true cost roofing consultation to ensure your church leadership and congregation have all the facts to make an informed decision.
As the Mid-West’s leading metal roof company, we have helped dozens of churches solve roofing problems permanently, cut energy costs, and provide the entire congregation a beautiful addition to their church building. Read what we have done for these Michigan churches:
Cass City United Methodist Church
The church was built in 1998 and the asphalt roof they though would last 30 years, barely lasted 10 years. In 2008 American Metal Roofs installed a mustang brown rustic shingle, chosen for its rugged texture and realistic woodgrain, directly over the original asphalt roof, saving the congregation costs in roof removal. The project was completed in 4 weeks.
First Congregational Church
The steeple on the church, towering over 100 feet in the air, needed constant maintenance to its cedar shake roofing. The solution? An American Metal Roof rustic shingle, selected because of its realistic wooden shake design and look. The project included the use of a 145 foot articulating boom lift and was completed in 2 weeks.
St. Francis Of Assisi Catholic Church
Preparation for the new aluminum rustic shingle roof, replacing a rusted standing seam steel roof, included the replacement of rotted wood and use of a premium synthetic underlayment over the entire roof. Additional trim work was completed above windows and in window wells, as well as adding nine feet of ice shield running parallel to the eave edge. The project was completed in 6 weeks.
St. Paul Episcopal Church
Founded in the early 1850s, the Lansing, Michigan church includes a 1942 chapel, 1952 parish house and 1967 education annex. Because of the size and and scope, the project was split into two phases over 2012 and 2013. In the end a Great American Shake roof was chosen for the steep, sloped roofs because of its period look of hand-split cedar. The final phase was completed in 4 weeks.