House Painting Denver

I found this company on Yelp and am now here to support all the 5 star reviews with my own. Mr. Lee and his staff were great to work with.  They were very patient with me even after I had to reschedule the start date numerous times. Mr. Lee showed up to the estimate appointment with multiple binders of work his company has done, including prep, work in process, and finished jobs. He also had copies of his licenses, insurance, and countless thank you letters from clients. Kim, the lead on our job, was fantastic! He took great notes on day 1, ordered all the correct paint, and kept me updated throughout the process.  He and his crew were very professional, extremely organized, and cleaned up every night. All their equipment and tools were neatly arranged on dropcloths, excess dust and trash was swept and bagged, and taken outside. They painted all surfaces exactly as we wanted and I couldn't be happier with the result! Highly recommend!
The cost to paint metal siding -- most commonly aluminum and galvanized steel -- will depend on a variety of factors. In some instances, a simple cleaning will suffice to prepare metal siding for painting. In worst cases, painting professionals will need to repair metal that is rusted, damaged or missing pieces due to climate conditions. In the case of severe damage, a professional will have to remove the old finish and paint to get to the original layer, which will add on to the final price. When you add the actual painting of the metal siding, you might be looking at a final bill between $400 (~250 sq. ft.) and $1,500 (~1,000 sq. ft.).
Once you have removed all the loose paint, you should apply an appropriate primer to some of the distressed areas, especially if your paint-removal system has exposed raw wood or bare metal. The kind of primer you use depends on the kind of paint you'll be using later. For latex paint, use latex primers; for solvent-thinned paints, use solvent-base primers; and for metals, use metal primers. Not only do these coatings provide extra protection against the elements, they also form a firm foundation for finishing paints. Also, priming is always required when you're working on new wood.

If you're lucky, all your house may need before repainting is a good, healthy bath. Wash it down with a hose, and go over stubborn dirt with a scrub brush and warm, soapy water. Or wash it down with a power washer. If you're not so lucky, then you just have to face the fact that a time-consuming and dirty job lies ahead of you. Do the job well, and your paint job will not only look better, but it will last for five to eight years on average.


A number of factors help determine when you should paint your home’s exterior. These include your local climate and weather conditions, the age of your home, and the type of siding used. A high-quality finish in ideal conditions could last 10 years. But if your home takes a beating from the elements, you may need to repaint as often as every three years. Most homes can be on a 5-8 year interval. If you’re not sure if your house is due for a refresher, watch out for signs of deteriorating paint, such as fading and chipping.
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