Making a Pool Enclosure Look New Again - Gulf Coast Aluminum

Making a Pool Enclosure Look New Again

This week, we gave new life to an old enclosure with moldy frames and rusty fasteners. After our client saw our enclosure restoration projects on Facebook, they hired us to make their pool cage look new again.

This is what their old enclosure looked like. It had moldy frames, fading paint, rusty fasteners, and stains all over the structure. To make it look brand new again, they availed our Lifetime Restoration Package, which includes rescreening, repainting, and replacing the fasteners with better materials and longer warranty.

When we got to their home, the first thing we did was cover the pool and deck area with plastic. Next, we remove the screens so that we can replace the fasteners and paint the frames. For the fasteners, we used Nylotec, which is a durable model that comes with a 10-year warranty.

We then repainted the structure and this area with Hi-solid Polyurethane. It has an electrostatic charge and is more efficient to use on metal surfaces. Lastly, we replaced all panels with Superscreen 14/16. This mesh can be used on large opening and is durable enough to withstand strong gusts of winds without tearing.

This is the result of our restoration process. Doesn’t it look brand new again? We completed this project in two weeks. Our client is glad that they have a durable pool cage that won’t need an upgrade for a long time.

Ref. No. 20295

Corey Philip
 

Corey began working on screen enclosures as a teenager in 2004 after hurricane Charley devastated his home town of Punta Gorda. 7 years later, after holding positions from foreman, to sales, to project manager, while attending college at Florida Gulf Coast University, Corey and childhood friend Thomas Davis founded Gulf Coast Aluminum in 2011. With a focus on delivering an unparrelled level of service, the company has grown by leaps and bounds under their leadership. Today you’ll find Corey answering the phones In his free time Corey likes training for triathlons, running the trails at Ding Darling park on Sanibel Island, and of course, working on growing Gulf Coast Aluminum.