Re Bath Locations & Hours Near Norcross, GA - YP.com
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04/13/2016
By: Connie M.
Paul Davis Restoration & Remodeling of North Atlanta
Great company to work with. The project managers are always prompt and friendly and they make sure the job gets done right the first time around.
08/18/2015
By: K M.
Paul Davis Restoration & Remodeling of North Atlanta
It took months to get anyone to work with us on a claim and then over a year to get the work done. It was just a leak in the bathroom and replacing damaged hardwood which turned into a huge ordeal. Several project managers and many subcontractors later, the work was shoddy and often not finished. Then they put a lien on our house for not handing over the insurance check even though they hadn't finished everything. Apparently they were doing "warranty work" because they couldn't get the work done right the first time. AWFUL experience!
10/25/2014
By: Mike M.
Paul Davis Restoration & Remodeling of North Atlanta
Honest,quick to respond and fair Do I need to say anything more?
Tips & Advices
Basic screen-door fixes can be pretty cheap, and most can be DIY fixes. Replacing a door closer can cost less than $15. Door hinges and latches are usually less than $10, unless you are getting really fancy. You’ll probably only need a basic screwdriver and possibly some screws or shims. Replacing the mesh can be more difficult, so weigh the value of mesh replacement vs. full door replacement when considering the actual screen replacement.
Screen door installation, for a standard swinging door (not a sliding screen), is relatively inexpensive. Depending on your area, expect to pay $50-$100 for installation costs. The doors themselves are usually inexpensive and can be as low as $40 (beware of the quality). If you are handy around the house, installing a screen door can be a great DIY opportunity.
A screen-door closer, or a pneumatic cylinder, is a device connecting the screen door to the door jamb. It is usually located at the top of the door and is designed to close the screen door automatically after opening. They can be easily adjusted to quicken or slow the door’s closing speed.
To stop a screen door from slamming shut, adjust the door closer, usually located at the top of the door. There is a cylinder inside the door closer that controls how fast or slow the door closes, and it is usually adjustable with a simple screw driver. If adjusting makes no difference, the door closer might be faulty and need replacing – a low-cost DIY project that requires minimal time and tools.
The most common cause of a sagging screen door is loose or worn hinge screws that attach the screen to the door frame. If they are loose, you can tighten them yourself. A loose latch between the door and the door frame is also a common cause of sagging. Again, check the screws and tighten them up if they’re loose.

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