(Newswire.net -- April 17, 2013) Denver, CO -- While standing on the roof of a 3 story building, a young man proposes to his girlfriend of four years. When he asks the best man for the ring box to be tossed to him, he falls backward and off the edge of the roof while reaching for the ring. The ring bounces off his head as he tries to catch his balance falling right over the edge and seemingly to his untimely death. Family and friends are terrified but none so much as the new bride to be. All is okay when the new husband to be is found at the bottom of the long fall on a giant air-pad for stunt films. The man was holding a big black and white sign reading “ME?” The other part on the pavement on the ground read, “Will You Marry.” This video was brilliantly choreographed and posted on Youtube.
Since the hail storm of June 6, 2012 Denver roofing jobs have been so plagued with scam artists and con-men that a new law has been created and passed by the Colorado Legislature to protect homeowners with damaged roofs. New homeowners, brides and grooms-to-be will learn from long-time residents that all you need to do in Denver is to wait fifteen minutes for the weather to change. In the Spring months those changes in the weather can include two feet of snow on fully leafed tree branches that will break and damage your roof or hail damaging enough to cost over $823.7 million in repairs for the 2012 storm season in the Denver metro area alone. Or there are the sudden wind storms and occasional tornadoes that will roll down from the hills or up from the plains on a moment's notice to tear away shingles, siding and gutters.
Hailstones can reach 1.9375 pounds or 1 pound, 15 ounces and up to 8 inches in diameter according to NOAA. In Denver, Colorado, known as “hail alley,” homeowners need to be aware of the risks and their rights when searching for a contractor to repair the damage. With the Roofing Bill signed into law on June 6, 2012, Colorado homeowners are now protected from scammers, but not hail. According to last year's roofing bill, consumers are now protected from scammers who demand 50% payment up front. Denver homeowners need to know that they do not need to pay until either all of the building materials have been delivered or the job has begun. The balance is not due until the job is complete and passes inspection.
When Denver Construction and Roofing was asked their opinion of the proposal they gave it a hearty two thumbs up, while cautioning “...only professionals should be employed in the production of a crazy video or a roofing job. We do wish the wedding couple our best.”
Denver Construction and Roofing
2122 E. 13th Ave. No. 2
Denver, CO 80206
Media Contact: Cynthia Nodland, Ph. D.
Phone: (303) 521-8682
Google + Gutchquena Mann