Learning About Historical Window Replacement and Materials

Learning About Historical Window Replacement and Materials

Why You Should Invest In Hardie Siding

Isaiah Brewer

If you are considering adding siding to the exterior of your property, you should definitely consider Hardie siding. It is a very durable, stylish, and energy efficient product. Adding Hardie siding to your property could increase the value and make your home look way different. Best of all, Hardie siding is designed with consumer installation in mind. Installation does require some tools and lifting, but it is relatively straightforward. This article explains why Hardie siding is a great option for residential properties.

What is Hardie Siding?

Hardie siding is made out of a heavy duty composite of concrete aggregate and epoxies. This basically makes it look like real concrete, but it is much more lightweight. Hardie is material that is used in all types of construction. Most notably, Hardie board is used in tiling. It is usually installed on vertical surfaces before tile is applied. This dense, yet lightweight board provides a strong foundation for tile and mortar. So, you can imagine that this ultra strong material will also be very durable as a siding product. Of course, the Hardie siding is very different from Hardie tile board. The Hardie used for siding planks is usually much lighter, and it is made in both shingle and plank styles. Basically, it looks similar to vinyl siding, but looks a little more natural because it has a rougher sheen.

Hardie Styles

Hardie is made in many great styles. The planks styles are usually a solid color. However, the shingle products are often sold in large packs with varying colors. These multi color packs can be installed randomly to give your wall a natural, mosaic look. The colors are neutral and similar, so they look great together.

It is also important to know that Hardie siding products come in a variety of varying textures. A rough texture would look similar to stucco. However, smoother products will look more like vinyl siding. Regardless of the texture, you can always paint your Hardie siding. In fact, this is one of the main perks of choosing it over vinyl. Repainting your Hardie siding years later is very easy, but vinyl is harder to paint. Basically, you should have no problem finding a Hardie product that fits your style.

There are obviously quite a few good reasons to invest in Hardie siding. It is a great alternative to vinyl and it is very easy to keep up.

For more information, contact a professional in your area or visit a website like http://www.bluespringssidingandwindows.com


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About Me
Learning About Historical Window Replacement and Materials

Hello, my name is Valencia. Welcome to my website about windows. I want to share information about sourcing period-specific windows for your historical home. In many locations, historical societies will only issue renovation permits once the homeowner proves the materials are accurate to the build date of that structure. The windows must look and function exactly as they would new in that historical time period. My site will contain information about ordering, installing and maintaining these windows. I hope you will use the information on my site to keep your historical home in great shape through the decades. Thanks for visiting.

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