Thatched roofs are gorgeous—but what happens when they start to rot and decay?
Rot and Decay on Natural Thatch
When natural thatch gets wet, it can start to rot and decay. That’s particularly true if the roof is beneath the shade of a tree or another structure; it won’t be able to get the natural sunlight it needs to dry out. That’s true if the roof becomes covered in leaves (such as when leaves gather on a valley roof), too, because the leaves will hold in dampness and moisture.
When a roof is made from natural thatch, it’ll have a shorter lifespan if it’s in the shade; typically, those types of roofs do better when they’re under a full day of sun.
How to Avoid Rot and Decay on a Thatch Roof
For most business owners, the solution to rot and decay problems with thatched roofs is simple: Invest in synthetic thatch. It lasts longer, looks great, and is easier to maintain.
Check Out Endureed’s Synthetic Thatch
Whether you’re operating a resort in the tropics or you have a rental shack on the beach, a synthetic thatch roof might be perfect for you.
Check out our synthetic thatch roofing materials now to find one that’s right for you:
ARE YOU CONSIDERING SYNTHETIC THATCH FOR YOUR BUSINESS?
We’d be happy to show you how Endureed can provide you with the perfect synthetic thatch roofing for your business.