Your guide to Amish roofing contractors

Amish RoofingAmish roofers enjoy a positive reputation for work well done at a reasonable price.  If you’re looking for an Amish roofing contractor, there are numerous options based on your state (directory below).

Amish roofing companies are most often found in states with high Amish populations, namely Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Indiana.  Amish contractors offer a variety of services, including roofing repair, new roofing as well as roof replacement.  Amish roofing crews can provide estimates for your residential roofing or other project.

Search your state for an Amish roofer:

DE  IN  MD  MI  OH  PA  Nationwide

Note: Some of these roofing contractors are Amish-owned and operated.  Others are non-Amish owned, but employ Amish craftsmen. More on how Amish roofers operate.

PENNSYLVANIA AMISH ROOFING

Many Amish roofing contractors can be found concentrated in the large Amish community in Lancaster County.




Other Amish roofing companies can be found in numerous locations across the Keystone State, including near major cities such as Pittsburgh, Harrisburg, Reading and Philadelphia.  Here are a few of the Amish roofing contractors in Pennsylvania:

Zook Builders
29 Timber Lane
Strasburg, PA 17579
717-687-3590

S & M siding
547 Gibson Road
Bird-in-Hand, PA 17505
717-392-0713

Absolute Amish Home Improvement
342 Stonepile Road
Mercer, PA 16137
724-813-8406
absoluteamish.com

View a full listing of Amish roofers in Pennsylvania, including roof repair contractors and other specialists in Lancaster County and other locations across the state.

OHIO AMISH ROOFING

Companies providing Amish roofing services can be found in the two large Ohio Amish communities, in Geauga County, an hour’s drive east of Cleveland, and in Holmes County, 90 miles east of Columbus.  Amish roofers from these two areas and elsewhere in Ohio can service customers in other cities throughout the Buckeye State, including Akron, Canton, Youngstown, Dayton and Cincinnati.  Some of the Ohio Amish roofing businesses:

Kline Roofing
1202 Medina Road
Medina, OH 44256
(330) 347-3601
klineroofing.biz‎

Charm Builders
Millersburg, OH
(330) 470-0895
millersburgroofer.com‎

Matt Quinn & CO Amish Roofing
2806 Woodberry Road
Bellville, OH
44813-9269

View a full listing of Amish roofers in Ohio providing roof repair, new roofs, roof replacement and other services in the greater Cleveland, Cincinnati, and Columbus areas & beyond.

INDIANA AMISH ROOFING

Amish construction crews can be found in the numerous settlements throughout the state, with roofers among them–from northern Indiana and the Fort Wayne area, down to the small community of Milroy outside Indianapolis, to the Daviess County settlement in southern Indiana, located about 90 minutes from Bloomington and a similar distance from Louisville, Kentucky.  Amish roofing companies in Indiana include:

SJS Construction
11711 Notestine Road
Grabill, IN 46741
260-413-5106
amishcontractor.com

Pine Ridge Roofing
3435 E 100N
Lagrange IN 46761
(260) 499-4485
prroofers.webs.com

Amish Roofing Contractors
New Haven, IN
(260) 414-4296
amish-roofing.com‎

View a full listing of Amish roofers in Indiana, serving customers in Indianapolis, Fort Wayne, Evansville, Bloomington, Muncie, South Bend, and other Indiana cities.

MARYLAND AMISH ROOFING

Maryland has a sizeable Amish presence in the community of 1,000+ souls in St. Mary’s County in southern MD.  Here are some Amish roofers in MD:

Olde World Slate Service
PO Box 1312
Cockeysville, MD 21030
443-829-5359
oldeworldslate.com
Slate roofing specialists.  Services provided by Amish craftsmen and include natural slate repair and replacement, clay tile repair and replacement, synthetic slate installation, shingle repair and replacement, EnergyStar-rated flat roofing systems, EPDM flat roof repair and more.

D & S Amish Builders
24939 Riverview Way
Ridgely, MD 21660
302-242-3308

DELAWARE AMISH ROOFING

Delaware’s sole Amish settlement lies just outside the capital of Dover.

The Amish Tradesmen
8071 Greenwood Road
Greenwood, DE 19950
(302) 349-5550
theamishtradesmen.com
Amish roofing, repairing, replacing, installation and more. The Amish Tradesmen carries a full line of outdoor products and offers a variety of services such as painting, masonry, custom framing, concrete floors and driveways. 

MICHIGAN AMISH ROOFING

Stutzman’s Metal Roofing & Siding
Reuben Stutzman
9736 Tobacco Drive
Clare, MI 48617
1-989-386-3013
Stutzman’s sells metal roofing and siding materials (as well as horse feed). If not able to install the roof themselves, should be able to refer you to someone Amish who can.

For more, check our guide to Michigan-based Amish roofing companies, in proximity of cities including Lansing, Grand Rapids, Flint, Kalamazoo, Ann Arbor, and others.

REGIONAL/NATIONWIDE

The following firms provide Amish roofing services across a number of states.  Find more information on areas covered and how to get a roofing estimate by calling or at the websites listed below.

Amish Renovations
1-800-956-9910
amishrenovations.com
Roofing contractor with wide-ranging service area.  Skilled Amish workers provide broad services in several different states including New Jersey, North Carolina, New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Kentucky, Indiana, Florida, Texas, and Alabama.  Amish Renovations also offers roofing, siding, window installation, disaster restoration, new home construction and exterior home improvement.  

Amish Building
112 Coronado Dr.
Washington, IN 47501
(812) 698-9554
amishbuilding.com
Offers Amish building services in the Midwest including roofing, siding, windows, home additions, remodeling, and pole barn construction.  Fill out an on-site form for a free roofing estimate. 

Amish roofing businesses

Amish Worker Roof

An Amish worker helps install a new roof

In recent decades Amish have branched out from the farm to found prosperous small businesses.  The construction industry is one area where Amish entrepreneurship has thrived.  Mobile Amish work crews provide a wide variety of construction and contracting services including roofing.

Amish roofers specialize in a variety of services, including metal roofing, slate roofing, roofing replacement, new roof construction, shingle repair, and more.  An Amish roofing contractor can be an affordable option for your roofing needs.  Contact a business above to find out more about specific services offered.

How do Amish roofers operate?

Amish are associated with traditional ways of living and restricted technology.  So how do Amish roofers and other contractors do their work? Amish sometimes form partnerships with non-Amish businesspeople to be able to better reach non-Amish markets.  A non-Amish partner can assist in online marketing efforts and in other areas where Amish activities are restricted by church standards and religious belief.

Read on to find out how Amish deal with traveling to the workplace and powering their equipment.

Traveling to the jobsite

A defining feature of the Amish is their refusal to own and operate motor vehicles. Rather than limit them to a very small geographical area, Amish have found a solution acceptable to their system of beliefs.  While Amish don’t drive cars, nearly all Amish are permitted to ride and hire them if a need should arise.

Amish Work Van

An Amish crew’s work van

As with other Amish work crews, an Amish-owned roofing business will typically also employ a driver who operates the work truck or any other vehicles necessary for the business.  This non-Amish worker may also perform construction work in addition to his role as a driver.

Since Amish do not operate the vehicles themselves, this is seen as permissible by most Amish churches.  Amish also typically do not own their vehicles, but rather lease them, providing another measure of distance from this technology.  Amish roofing contractors can travel some distance from home thanks to this arrangement, and typically go up to 2 hours away from their home settlements for roofing jobs.

Don’t Amish forbid electricity?

It’s well-known that Amish prohibit use of public electric power in their homes. However when working on job sites and at non-Amish owned places of business, most Amish are permitted to operate equipment powered from the public grid.

Since Amish do not necessarily own the equipment, or use it in a location away from the home, such use may be permitted.  The rules among Amish churches vary, and some are accordingly more or less strict.  In all likelihood, Amish roofing contractors hired by you will make use or power tools driven by a public electricity source on-site.

Amish roofer photos: Cindy Seigle/flickr; Amish work van: Tara Herberger/flickr


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