We're just getting started

20+ years in the Roofing industry

Yony Argueta

About our Owner

Yargueta Construction LLC was founded by Yony Argueta in 2013.  Yony who is originally from Guatemala, came to the United States 20 years ago. When he first arrived to the United States, he began college, and started working for a construction company on a part time basis. During that time, Yony developed passion and skill for different areas of construction such as carpentry, roofing, siding, and gutters.

In 2012, Yony began doing side jobs for friends in order to protect and improve their houses. His friends quickly referred Yony to other friends to the point that Yony had to hire help. That was the leading cause of the birth of Yargueta Construction LLC. Yony has been working in high-end construction for 20 years (mostly in Central Boston and Connecticut). For this reason, Yargueta Construction LLC offers the installation of different roof systems ranging from asphalt shingles to metal roofs; we also install and repair different kinds of siding such as vinyl, cedar siding, clapboard, and so forth. If you are looking for quality and integrity, you just found the right contractor. We look forward to serving you.


We Are Here To Help You With Any Questions You May Have

The lifespan of a roof depends on several factors:

  • Material
  • Shingle thickness
  • Climate and weather conditions
  • Proper installation

Traditional asphalt shingle roofs typically last between 12 and 20 years, while slate, tile, and copper roofs may last upwards of 50. Thanks to their durability, metal roofs may enjoy life spans of 40 to 70 years. In regions that experience severe weather conditions such as high winds, snow, and significant rainfall, roofs generally have shorter life expectancies.

Most homeowner’s insurance covers structural damage caused by perils such as hail, wind, fire, and falling trees. This coverage includes your roof. Depending on your policy, coverage may include repair or replacement and may require you to pay a deductible. Some policies also include exclusions for certain conditions.

Not all leaks necessitate a complete roof replacement, and whether you repair or replace your roof likely depends on the extent of the damage. On a relatively new roof, a few damaged or missing shingles may be cost-effective to repair. If the damage is more extensive and involves an older roof or multiple layers of roofing materials, a partial or full replacement is likely in order.

Many signs of a failing roof are obvious and can be spotted during a visual inspection. Warning signs of a failing roof include:

  • Loose or missing shingles
  • Obvious sagging
  • Exposed nail heads
  • Curled, cracked, or blistering shingles
  • Granules or debris in your gutters
  • Missing or damaged flashing
  • Dark or stained areas
  • Higher-than-average heating and cooler bills
  • Water leaks in your top-floor ceilings

If your home has an asphalt shingle roof that’s more than 20 years old, it may need to be replaced even if it isn’t showing outward signs of failure.

The cost of a new roof depends on its size and shape, the type of materials used, and the price of labor. Chimneys and skylights also affect the overall price of roofing. Be sure to factor in disposal costs for your old roof.

We offer free, no-obligation quotes.

The roof installation process can range from a day to a few days depending on the size and shape of your roof, the selected materials, and the size of the roofer’s crew. A roofing contractor should be able to provide a comprehensive time line, although Inclement weather may delay installation.

If it’s time to put on a new roof, the good news is that you have options. If you’re reroofing your home for the first time, a new roof may be installed directly over the original materials, saving you time and money.

Shingles are available in a variety of materials and colors, and your choice may depend on aesthetic preferences, local climate conditions, and your budget.

Flashing is a layer of waterproof material that’s placed over joints in the roof. It keeps water from seeping into the vulnerable valleys of your roof as well as gaps around chimneys, skylights, and pipes.