The roof line Fascia,guttering, barge boards and soffits

Here at Future Renovations UK™, one of our main expertise is roofline installations. We exclusively offer our customers the  Everlast™  Roof line and rainwater solutions. The innovative Everlast™  roofline system is definitely one of the first products of the future available today. Prepare for the new extreme weather conditions that are bought forth by global warming Install our Everlast™  roofing system

We have proven that by 2020 40% of the UK population will require the Everlast profile to maintain long-term ventilation results. can be a hot spot for rotting because the rotting process of timber thrives.

Freefoam building products, "renolit"

Wooden finishes

black

Anthractic grey

Chartwell green

Mahogany

Rosewood

light oak

Irish oak

cream

white

Colormax™ technolgy freefoam the colour speacliast

Fascia,Soffit,Architave,finals and windows trims

  • Black
  • Anthracite grey
  • Dark grey
  • storm grey
  • white
  • pale gold
  • sable
  • Leather brown

Apart from the cladding the roof line consists of many parts these are the following:

  • downpipes
  • fascia boards,
  • soffits
  • barge boards
  • guttering

Down Pipes and downspouts guttering

Downpipes are rigid PVC pipes that carry collected rainwater down and away from the roof this why they have coined the name downpipes are the pipes on the roof are the one heading down south towards the gutter.

Facia boards

Fascia is the name for the band running horizontally and underneath the visible roof edge and cornice a. Fascia boards are available in a broad range of sizes but the most common sizes that are seen on roof lines are standard and jumbo facia boards. The main purpose of fascia boards is to cover and protect the timber

Sofitt boards

Soffit complement the jumbo and cover facia board. They protect the underlying the timber structure of the roof.

Soffit  (from French soffite, formed as a ceiling; directly from suffictus for suffixus, Latin suffigere, to fix underneath), in architecture, describes the underside of any construction element.

In popular use, soffit most often refers to the material forming a ceiling from the top of an exterior house wall to the outer edge of the roof, i.e., bridging the gap between a home's siding and the roofline, otherwise known as the eaves. When so constructed, the soffit material is typically screwed or nailed to rafters known as lookout rafters or lookouts for short. Soffit exposure profile (from wall to fascia) on a building's exterior can vary from a few centimetres (2-3 inches) to 3 feet or more, depending on construction. It can be non-ventilated, or ventilated for cooling attic space.

Barge boards

UPVC barge boards run down all the way from the roof line and the outer edges of the roof their main job is to protect the timber from the elements and this ultimately stops any rotting of the timber. Bargebaord  (probably from Medieval Latin bargus, or barcus, a scaffold, and not from the now obsolete synonym vergeboard) is a board fastened to the projecting gables of a roof to give them strength and to mask, hide and protect the otherwise exposed end of the horizontal timbers or purlins of the roof to which they were attached. Bargeboards are sometimes moulded only or carved, but as a rule the lower edges were cusped and had tracery in the spandrels besides being otherwise elaborated. The richest example in Britain is one at Ockwells in Berkshire (built 1446-1465), which is moulded and carved as if it were intended for internal work.

UPVC CLADDING

Gable end bargeboard and UPVC cladding and box end board

Apex covered

 

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