1. We Perform A Detailed Roof Inspection
All Hoosier Contractor employees have extensive training and certifications in hail and wind assessment and the Insurance Claim processes. Your highly trained Certified Inspector will be able to spot damage, and then provide you with pictures, an inspection summary and all the information you will need to submit a claim if it is damaged by weather. If your roof has damage, your personal Hoosier Contractor Account Manager will lead you through the steps of properly documenting the damage and the insurance claim requirements and processes from start to finish.
Our team actually performs two inspections:
- We inspect the roof the way the insurance company will inspect it for signs of damage.
- We will investigate the entire roofing system for overall condition of the roofing system aside from storm or wind damage.
2. We Meet with You And Your Insurance Adjuster
The most important part of the process is getting the roof covered. You will want a roofing expert present at this meeting with the insurance adjuster, not to be pushy, but to help the adjuster find evidence of roof damage so that the claim gets covered. A lot of insurance adjusters have not dealt with as many claims as Hoosier Contractors’ representatives have. It’s important that you have an advocate. Having a Hoosier Contractor representative to help you navigate the insurance claim is often the difference between receiving a new roof and having your claim denied.
3. We Help You Submit Your Insurance Claim And Get Approval
4. Choose Your New Roof!
Installing your new roof system is a big job. We must first remove and dispose of the old damaged roof, being careful to keep your yard and surrounding area clean of debris as much as possible. Next, we prepare the stripped down roof deck with under layment to prevent any rain from reaching the roof deck. Finally, your new shingles are installed along with advanced ventilation systems that help keep your attic cooler in summer to prevent damage to the roof system over the years.