Siding Contractors You Can Trust
If you’re searching for siding for your new or old home, Americraft Siding & Windows is here to help! Our Texas contractors have the expertise and know-how to determine the best course of action and will have your home on track to embodying the look and feel you’ve been searching for. We first start off with the highest quality materials at the most affordable pricing. We then focus on expedited, yet calculated service where we strive to put your needs first at all times. Finally, we ensure all of our siding projects adhere to strict quality control, and will be able to withstand the Texas elements for many years to come. All in all, with Americraft Siding & Windows, we’re always looking out for our customers and to complete our jobs with a strong focus on quality, craftsmanship, and durability.
What to Expect From Americraft Siding & Windows
- Quality, Affordable Siding Materials
- Efficient Installations
- Skilled Siding Contractors
- 100 Years of Combined Experience
- Service Throughout Southern Texas
- Superior Customer Support
Americraft Siding & Windows Provides Service Throughout Southern Texas
The siding contractors at Americraft Siding & Windows are proud to provide exceptional customer support and service throughout several cities in Texas, including the Dallas/Fort Worth area, Austin, San Antonio, Houston, and Corpus Christi. We understand the unique needs and challenges that Texans face when it comes to getting quality, durable siding for their homes, and we will do everything we can to ensure that you are completely satisfied. For all of your home improvement needs, you can count on us to be there from start to finish with superior workmanship and the highest level of integrity.
- Easy Installation
- Susceptible to Cracks and Fading Over Time.
- Vinyl Can be Painted
Vinyl siding is by far the most popular material for siding installations, and for good reason. it is affordable and long-lasting. Made of a plastic resin, the material is also lightweight, making the installation process quick and easy. This ensures that homeowner’s schedules are disrupted as little as possible. Vinyl siding lasts between 20 and 40 years depending on the weather conditions and other factors like impacts. Vinyl is also easy to maintain and comes in a variety of colors to match your home’s style.
- Higher Cost
Aluminum and steel are both metals that can be used for siding, although steel has become a more popular choice. Steel is incredibly durable, making it a great choice for cities that are more susceptible to hurricanes. Steel siding can last around 30 years and requires very little maintenance; however, the paint may need to be redone every five to seven years. Steel is somewhat limited in terms of color and style choices, and there is a risk of the material rusting. It’s also one of the heavier materials, making installation a longer process.
- Higher Cost
A relatively newer siding material, fiber cement was created by James Hardie and is made from a combination of cellulose fiber, sand, silica, and cement. If aesthetics are important, fiber cement is a great choice as it can be manufactured to have various textures and appearances, such as wood grain or a smooth panel. This material is also one of the more durable and long-lasting; with proper maintenance it can last between 50 and 60 years. Fiber cement is also a heavier material, so installation takes longer and is more difficult. Overall, however, this is a very cost-effective and appealing siding material.
- Authentic Wood Look
Hardwoods have been used as a siding materials for decades, but traditional hardwood is more susceptible to rotting, mold, and chipping paint. The introduction of engineered hardwood for home siding has been a game-changer, providing the look of real wood but with less maintenance and a lower cost. Engineered hardwood is even less expensive than vinyl siding. Some of the biggest benefits for Texas homeowners is that this material is eco-friendly and there are numerous colors to choose from. The biggest downside is that there is still a risk of the material retaining moisture.