How To Repair Damage To, Clean, And Repaint Your Home’s Vinyl Siding

As your home ages, vinyl siding on its exterior can become faded, worn-looking, and damaged. You can help your home look brand-new again by repairing its siding and painting it a new color. Here are instructions to help you repair any damage to your siding, then how to clean and repaint its exterior. Repair Damaged Siding  Any section on your home's siding that has damage from a crack or a hole can and should be replaced prior to painting your vinyl siding. Read More 

Necessary Supplies For Putting In A Border Bed

Putting in a flower bed border around your home is a great way to instantly boost your home's curb appeal, but it does require a bit more effort than simply putting some plants in the ground. Using the right tools, materials, and plants is the key to creating a long-lasting and low-maintenance border garden. The following guide can help. Clear it out Weeds and their seeds can survive in the soil for years. Read More 

Multiple Burglaries In Your Neighborhood? Protect Your Garage Now

If you live in a neighborhood that recently experienced a rash of burglaries involving garage doors, you may wonder if your garage is next. Even if your garage door opener, side door and windows seem secure, they may actually not be as safe as you think. Thieves can target your home by physically and remotely stealing your garage door opener and its codes. The side door might not be secure if it lacks a good locking system or stability. Read More 

How To Cut The Fat Out Of Your Plumbing System

You might think that your garbage disposal is the quickest way of getting rid of fatty scraps and old cooking oil. However, pouring old cooking oil and poultry fat down the drain can wreak havoc with your plumbing system. The following illustrates the damage it could cause and what you can do to prevent fat and oil clogs from happening in the first place. What Fats and Grease Can Do to Your Pipes Read More 

Locating Possible Causes Of High Humidity In The Home

If your home is extremely humid, then you probably see water condensing on your windows and forming on your cold drinks. You likely notice that your skin feels clammy and sweaty and wood floors appear more bowed than usual. The formation of mold and mildew and an increase in insect activity may tip you off that there is simply too much moisture in the air too. If you live in a humid area of the country like New Orleans, Jacksonville, Houston, Orlando, or Rochester, then you may need to invest in a whole house dehumidifier to take care of the moisture. Read More