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Facias & Soffits

We understand how essential the right fascia boards, guttering, drainpipes, soffits and cladding are when it comes to protecting your home from the UK weather. Updating your soffits and facias can also add a high-quality finish to your home.

We're keen to make sure that our work is of a consistently high technical standard because our reputation depends upon it.

facsia guteering soffits dry verges
Fascias and Soffits Explained


The fascia board is the long, straight board that runs along the lower edge of the roof. The fascia is fixed directly to the lower ends of the roof trusses and usually does all the work of supporting the lower edge of the bottom row of tiles. The fascia board also carries all the guttering. 

This is no mean feat, especially when it is raining hard. In a downpour the roof of a 3-bed semi could be washing several gallons of water per second into its gutters.


This is the board that is used on the gable end of a house. The condition of the bargeboard can often make or break the look of a house, and over the years it has evolved into some very attractive shapes.



The soffit board is tucked away under the fascia board. It is usually the board that you see most of from street level. The soffit can be ventilated to allow the flow of air into the roof area. Alternatively, ventilation can be provided over the top of the fascia board. Many people prefer the latter solution these days. Without adequate ventilation, condensation will form in the roof void increasing the risk of timber decay.


The Box End is a work of art, accommodating as it does the many different angles, planes and heights of the fascia, soffit and bargeboard at each corner of the house where there is a gable end.

For all your Roofing & Guttering needs, ** SMALL JOBS A PLEASURE ** ALL JOBS WELCOME** ***BEST PRICES ON RE-ROOFS***

“I am very happy with the service that I have received from Daniel he came out straight away and gave me a reasonable quote and fixed my leaking gutter in hours. Happy to  recommend .”  

Karen Hird, Colne

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