Snyder

Roofing Services

To say we have covered the Pacific Northwest is bold. But it’s also the truth. A glance upward to the skylines in Portland and Seattle tells a big part of the story. That’s us. But it’s the smaller stories, in (sometimes) smaller communities that are also so important to us at Snyder. We live in these places—from the coast to the high deserts. Whether in the mountains or the suburbs, the forests or urban centers, and regardless of whether it’s Built-Up, Single-Ply, or Steep-Slope Roofing, we have you covered. As we’ve had since 1922.

Roofing

Built-Up Roofing

These multi-layer asphalt systems are typically referred to as traditional built-up or modified/hybrid built-up roofs. Historically, built-up roofing (BUR) has been applied using hot asphalt to adhere the plies together which is a method that is still widely used in the industry. In addition, built-up roofing can be installed using torch-grade materials, adhesives, and self-adhering membranes. BUR is often preferred over other options for low-slope roofs due to its redundancy that provides additional protection from damage. Snyder has long-standing partnerships with leading manufacturers of BUR materials which includes partnering on continued education and training on the application of these products.

Roofing

Single-Ply Roofing

Single-ply roof systems can have advantages over their BUR counterpart with the principal roof covering being a single-layer of flexible thermoset or thermoplastic membrane. Single-ply roofing is a great alternative to BUR in the right application. In addition to adhesives, single-ply roofing can be mechanically fastened or ballasted, eliminating the need for adhesives, which may reduce costs or concerns around fumes. TPO, PVC, EPDM, and KEE are types of single-ply roofing systems and like BUR, Snyder has long-standing partnerships with the leading manufacturers of these systems.

Roofing

Steep-Slope Roofing

Referring to a roof with a slope exceeding 3:12, steep-slope roofing is typically water-shedding in nature. Typical assemblies include asphalt shingles, cedar shakes & shingles, metal, slate, tile, as well as a variety of synthetic materials. While there are performance considerations, steep-slope options are typically driven by the wide range of aesthetic options to meet the customer’s needs.

Featured Projects

Labor Temple Roofing & Waterproofing Project 02

Urban Downtown – Historic

Urban Downtown - High-Rise

Residential Neighborhood – Education