Expert Chimney Liners

Why would I need to have my original chimney liner replaced?

The National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) Standard 211 requires that chimney liners be replaced if they are cracked, broken, or missing. Cracked clay liner tiles and the deterioration of mortar joints between liner tiles can lead to the leakage of flue gasses into the interior of the house. Those flue gasses contain carbon monoxide, a deadly, odorless, colorless gas. Cracks in your chimney liner can also cause dangerous heat transfer to combustible material surrounding your chimney. Both situations can compromise the health and safety of your family.

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Here is our step-by-step process of upgrading your chimney with the Cap and Liner Installation:

highest quality materials Preliminary work Process quality
Only the highest quality materials are used Preliminary work is done on the ground Process Quality is the key to the high quality of the finished product
pre-drill stone custom cut mixin-mortar
Pre-drilling holes for the cover Pre-drilling holes for the cover Mixing the mortar before going on the roof
ready-to-go Prepare for Cap every-step-right
Everything is ready to go Preparing the chimney top for the cap Every step has to be right
secureing and sealing ready-for-service starting right
Securing and Sealing the cap and chimney with durable mortar Chimney recapped and ready for service Getting the liner started right
extra hands saves hours of work Cutting the tail Installing the cover on a bed of silicone
Extra hands saves hours of work Trimming the excess liner Installing the cover on a bed of silicone
Weatherproofing the seams Lined and ready Another restored chimney system
Weatherproofing the seams Chimney lined and ready for service Another restored chimney system
Minimally Invasive Reconstruction Surgery Done by Lunch New safe chimney still over 100 years old
Minimally Evasive Reconstructive Surgery Done by lunch time A new, safe chimney that is still over 100 years old