Someone reached out recently with an inquiry about the available sizes and shapes of our diamond shingles. It's a good question, and we're sharing our response here in case others are wondering the same thing.Read More
Metal & Copper Roofing Blog
I was asked this question the other day and it made me think of how obvious and conditional the answer would be - but at the same time how mysterious it must be to someone outside the industry. Here's an example of a possible exchange.Read More
We love answering questions, and recently, we were asked a good one. A fellow reached out to express interest in our copper diamonds for a project on his home. He wanted to know if we could recommend an installer capable of installing the diamonds in his ZIP code, and how challenging they would be for the average roofer. Here's what we had to say.Read More
Diamond shaped roofing is one of Metal Roof Network's signature product lines, and we make a few different types. We make our diamond roofing from steel, aluminum, copper and zinc in different profiles (or shapes) to suit the architectural and technical requirements of our customer's application.Read More
Our diamond shingles are one of our favorite profiles - nothing else makes quite the same statement. So have a look at a current project featuring this distinctive roofing style.
Sometimes, a potential customer contacts Metal Roof Network not because he or she is in need of metal roofing materials for a roof but for a project of another kind. That was the case with the very talented customer below, who recently wrote this review of her experience with us:
We've mentioned before that one of our favorite profiles is the distinctive diamond shingle. It's a truly beautiful profile in an Old World style that's as versatile application-wise as it is functional and high-performing.
One of my favorite products is our line of diamond-shaped metal roofing shingles. It's a style of metal roofing that has been used for centuries on prominent buildings. The shape also enjoyed some popularity in the early 20th century made from painted asbestos roofing shingles.