Awards and Achievements
The Better Business Bureau awarded Standard Roofing Company the “Honor Roll” award for accomplishment of outstanding customer service.
The California Preservation Foundation awarded Standard Roofing Company the prestigious “1999 Design Award” for the complete restoration of a San Francisco Historical Landmark Victorian home.
The San Francisco Better Business Bureau awarded Standard Roofing Company the Louis B. Keefer Award for “Excellence-Integrity-Contribution” to the community.
De Silva Island Complex, Seminary Drive, Mill Valley, CA
Standard Roofing Company, in conjunction with numerous architects and Architectural Inspection Services (AIS) designed and Standard Roofing Company installed Eagle Tile roof systems, custom copper standing seam roofs, copper gutters and downspouts and numerous lead flashings. To visit the Eagle Tile website, click here.
Standard Roofing Company cleaned and sorted four ocean containers of used French clay tile. They were then installed on all buildings in the compound using stainless steel wire ties. Standard Roofing Company supplied and installed all the copper gutters, copper and lead flashings. This project took a five-man crew over 15 months to complete.
John McMillen House Restoration (Chateau Agape), 827 Guerrero Street, San Francisco
Standard Roofing Company worked with numerous city and state agencies to historically renovate the roofing, gutters and downspouts, decks, shingle wood siding and trim, custom cast chimney tops and replicated “widows” walk.
San Francisco Historical Building, 2090 Jackson Street, San Francisco
Standard Roofing Company removed and preserved the original tile roof that was in poor condition and had been poorly repaired many times. We had 13 sizes of terra-cotta clay tiles custom made and installed the complete roof system restoring and/or replacing copper and lead flashings, and decorative chimney components.
Brocklebank Apartments, 1000 Mason Street, San Francisco
Standard Roofing Company removed numerous damaged tiles and replaced them, along with numerous missing tiles, on one of the steepest, tallest tile roofs in San Francisco. To further complicate the project the subroof was made of “poured-in-place” concrete.