Titan offers the highest quality siding that ensures total safety and beauty. Our highly skilled and professional installers can repair or replace your old or damaged siding and leave you delighted with your new look.
Installing siding to your new home or replacing the siding on an older home are excellent ways to freshen the appearance of your house, cut down on your energy costs and create a more protective and comfortable living space for you and your family. Whether it is the vinyl sliding which is a low maintenance product or the more durable fiber-cement whichever you select our final product will dazzle everyone.
“Everyone arrived on time and worked for two days through cold/rainy weather. The workers were very professional, friendly and made sure ask for my opinion where able. They cleaned up everything when done.”
—Shannon Nicholson, Angie's List
“I had hail damage to my aluminum siding ... my entire home was receiving a face lift. The siding looks great and I have a beautiful home. I will be back to Titan for windows and roof.”
—Jim Garofalo, Google
Types of Siding
Picking the right siding for your house is a delicate balancing act between good looks, durability, maintenance, and affordability.
The primary advantage of vinyl siding is that it requires little or no ongoing maintenance, but another advantage is that it can be manufactured to mimic other materials. You can choose vinyl that looks cedar-shake shingles or historic wood clapboard and comes in a wide range of colors.
Fiber cement siding
fiber cement, a resilient mix of wood pulp and portland cement, you get all four. It's the only siding that combines the performance of masonry—minimal upkeep; rot-, fire-, and termite-proof; unaffected by wind or cold—with the look of painted wood clapboards, shingles, even stone or brick. Yet fiber cement goes for just a fraction of the cost of these other materials.
Fiber cement siding was introduced about 25 years ago. Homeowners like it because it holds down costs without compromising aesthetics. It's even accepted for use in some historic districts.