What if paint could add more to your home’s exterior than a pop of color? What if it could also improve energy efficiency and protect against mold and damage from flying debris? It can when you choose TEX-COTE® COOLWALL® coatings.
FHIA Remodeling is proud to offer this exterior wall coating product as it delivers great value to our customers along with exceptional performance and beauty.
Our exterior coatings company brings 50+ years of industry experience, award-winning service, and fully licensed and insured contractors to your project, so it’s easy to see why we’re the smart choice for your Brandon exterior coating project.
Benefits of TEX-COTE Exterior CoatingsAs is the case with premium paint, TEX-COTE provides a beautiful, lasting finish and is available in a rainbow of colors—but that’s where the similarities end.
The benefits of TEX-COTE exterior coatings go far beyond aesthetics! This impressive product also provides:
- Energy Efficiency: Can traditional exterior paint help you save on your energy bills? No, but TEX-COTE can! The coating lowers the surface temperature and provides energy savings of up to 21.9%*.
- Durability: The ability to perform well in any climate is another hallmark of TEX-COTE products. They are also impact- and mold-resistant and are incredibly long-lasting.
- Industry-Leading Warranty: Your investment in TEX-COTE is protected by one of the industry’s strongest warranties.
You might be wondering about cost. While this high-performance product does have a higher upfront cost than most exterior house paints, the lifetime cost is lower. Factor in the money you’ll save on heating and cooling bills, and it’s easy to see why TEX-COTE® products are a smart choice!
Learn More About Premium Wall Coatings for Your Brandon Home
Contact FHIA Remodeling today for more information about TEX-COTE COOLWALL exterior coatings. Give us a call today or fill out our online form now to schedule a free consultation and accurate TEX-COTE application estimate.
*These findings come from independent testing conducted by The Department of Energy’s Oak Ridge National Laboratory.