DRY ROT REPAIR Newport Beach, WITH PRIDE
Dry Rot Repair Orange County.
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DRY ROT REPAIR Newport Beach

Newport Beach Dry Rot Repair, With OC Pride


Newport Beach residents, we know that you have many choices of Dry Rot Repair Contractors, and we appreciate your consideration. It is our privilege to serve this beautiful and gracious community.

We provide the following Dry Rot Repair Services throughout Newport Beach, CA:
Wood and Aluminum Dry Rot Repair, Repairs, Dry Rot, Termite, Rebuilds, New Installs.

We offer true quality craftsmenship (as defined by us), because we train our dry rot repair craftsmen from the ground up, without the baggage of poor industry techniques. We will prove that you made the right decision throughout the job and not just during a sales pitch.

Our Newport Beach Dry Rot Repair are constructed with unsurpassed weather proofing techniques. We do not just paint and nail the wood. We use our own weather proofing techniques that will provide years of trouble free enjoyment that will outlast our competitors by far. Your existing wood patio has dry rot and termites because of poor weather proofing techniques. If you want a different result this time, it needs a different design. It needs OC Pride.

Why We Love Crafting our Dry Rot Repair in Newport Beach:
We particularly enjoy working and crafting our Dry Rot Repair in Newport Beach because of its friendly people, beautiful views, temperate weather..

We also enjoy our recreation in Newport Beach for its beautiful restaurants, shopping and special events. One of the best features of Newport Beach however is the proximity to, and views of the ocean.



"Newport Beach, incorporated in 1906, is an affluent city in Orange County, California, 10 miles (16 km) south of downtown Santa Ana. The population was 85,287 at the 2010 census. Newport Beach is also home to Newport Harbor.

The city's median family income and property values consistently place high in national rankings. The Daily Pilot, a newspaper published in the neighboring city of Costa Mesa but which serves the greater Newport-Mesa community, reported in 2010 that more than a quarter of households have an income greater than $200,000, and the median value for homes exceeds $1 million.[7]

History Main article: History of Newport Beach Newport Beach July 18, 2014

The Upper Bay of Newport is a canyon, which was carved by a stream in the Pleistocene period. The lower bay of Newport was formed much later by sand, brought along by ocean currents, constructed the offshore beach, now recognized as the Balboa Peninsula of Newport Beach. Before settlers reached the coasts of California, the Newport area and surrounding areas were very prominent Indian lands. Indian shells and relics can still be found today scattered throughout the area. Though, throughout the 1800s, settlers began to settle the area due to the availability of land. The State of California sold acre-plots of land for $1 a piece in the Newport area. Anglo-American civilization in Newport grew substantially when in 1870 a 105-ton steamer named The Vaquero, captained by Captain Samuel S. Dunnells, against warnings posted by surveyors, safely steered through the lower and upper bay of Newport where it unloaded its cargo. James Irvine, after hearing the astonishing news, quickly traveled from his home in San Francisco to the San Joaquin Ranch. Meeting in Irvine's ranch house near current day UC Irvine with his brother, Robert Irvine, and friend James McFadden, they all agreed that the newly found port should be named simply, "Newport" thus where Newport Beach gets its name.[8]

In 1905 city development increased when Pacific Electric Railway established a southern terminus in Newport connecting the beach with downtown Los Angeles. In 1906 with a population of 206 citizens, the scattered settlements were incorporated as the City of Newport Beach.[2]

Settlements filled in on the Peninsula, West Newport, Newport Island, Balboa Island and Lido Isle. In 1923 Corona del Mar was annexed and in 2002 Newport Coast, East Santa Ana Heights and San Joaquin Hills, were annexed.[2] In 2008, after a long battle with the city of Costa Mesa, Newport Beach annexed West Santa Ana Heights." Courtesy of wikipedia

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Website www.newportbeachca.gov