Wedge Roofing Trained Professional Roofers
Exceeding the stringent requirements of this California State sponsored program, Wedge Roofing is authorized to provide on-site training for apprentices to become state-certified journeyman roofers. Ralph Wedge, as a founding member and current treasurer of the Independent Roofing Contractors of California, was instrumental in establishing and monitoring this federally and state-recognized roofing apprenticeship program.
Few contractors pursue continual education and training of their crews and even fewer are authorized to participate in this state program, despite the fact that on-going training is one of the most important aspects of quality and safe roofing.
Although not required by the State of California, Wedge Roofing Journeymen continue to expand their roof mastery through postgraduate training in their chosen roof specialties of spray foam roofing, shingle roofing, metal roofs, slate and tile roofs, single-ply roof systems, built-up roofing and Title 24 Cool Roof systems. We are proud that through their commitment to on-going education, we are able to offer our clients highly trained and experienced roofing professionals.
Our staff and crew have successfully completed the following training programs (partial list):
- Certified Spray Foam Roof and Insulation Installer, Master Installer and Project Manger from the Spray Polyurethane Foam Alliance
- CertainTeed Shingle Quality Specialist
- Build It Green Certified Building Professional Training
- Build It Green – Green Home Retrofitting and Remodeling
- CAL-OSHA Advanced 30 Hour Safety Training
- Roof Integrated Solar Energy Specialist from the National Roofing Contractors Association
- GAF, CertainTeed,Carlisle, Durolast, and Firestone Factory Training
- American Institute of Architects Continuing Education: Historic Preservation, Cool Roofs
- Certified Lead Renovator by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency
- Energy Training Center Air Sealing and Insulating Homes
- Roofing for Historical Buildings and Managing Moisture in Historical Buildings