<br><br><br><br><br> <p></p> <p>If you are viewing this text, your browser lacks the ability to read frames or iframes. Don't worry; you can still enjoy our site. All the pages can be viewed from the <a href="http://cauc2.net/sitemap.htm" target="_parent" >Site Map page</a>. Please come inside!</p> <p>This is also a story about an atrocious roof installed by Eagle Construction. Did the Better Business Bureau, Better Contractor's Bureau, NARI - National Association of the Remodeling Industry, GAF Materials Corporation (GAFMC), or the Democrate & Chronicle newspaper do anything to help the consumer? Amy wants to share what she has learned to help other consumers not make the same mistakes she made.</p> <h1>Shingle-Mate Sample</h1>


Shingle-Mate Sample

This is the Shingle-Mate sample packet that I was given.   Please take notice this sample has no white or lighter layer in the interior of the felt. Scroll down so you can see where I tore open the corner, and added a dotted line to help identify where I folded it back.

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ShingleMate Sample

 

What is on my Roof ?

This is a piece of what was installed on my roof. Notice it has the light layer throughout, and this tarpaper seems to be thinner and less wrinkle resistant than the Shingle-Mate sample.

I told GAF that I did not agree to any substitution of materials, and requested that GAFMC analyze this sample, then report their findings to me.   I asked, "Why didn't I get stock that matched the Shingle-Mate sample I was given?" Which one is truly Shingle-Mate? What is on my roof? Why did this happen? Who is responsible?

I will update my website when - or if - I ever receive a response.

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What's on my roof?

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