We service all of the Greater Houston area and if you’re looking for a dependable, reputable roofing company please give us a call today. We are family-owned and operated and have been serving the Houston area for over 20 years. At Battle Red Construction we pride ourselves with quick, high-quality service.
The following are the services we offer:
—– Katy Roof Replacements
—– Katy Roof Repairs
—– Katy New gutter systems
—– Katy Gutter repairs
—– Katy Gutter guard installs
—– Katy Exterior Paint
—– Katy Interior Paint
—– Katy Siding installation
—– Katy Drywall Repair
—– Katy Fence installs
—– Katy Fence staining
Call Battle Red Construction today for a FREE quote at (832) 732-5764.
David Zora, the owner of Battle Red Construction, has been inspecting roofs for storm damage since 2004. He entered the industry working for major insurance carriers as a claims adjuster specifically with property roof inspections. In this position, he learned the ins and out’s of storm restoration and why roof leaks. He quickly learned that all roof leaks usually occurred because contractor’s used cheap materials or forgot to install proper flashing. He quickly saw that there was a need for a contractor that went over and above on quality focusing on materials. Battle Red Construction was created in 2013 in hopes of providing the best quality and service.
We pride ourselves on providing the best quality of materials at a fair price. Time and time again customers tell us that we weren’t the cheapest and we weren’t the most expensive but we provided the best products for a fair price.
When you are in need of storm damage assistance, our roofer team is there for your home or business. Battle Red Construction will assist you with your insurance claim. Restoring your roof and giving your home the fortification it needs against the next storm are the top priorities of our certified and trained professionals. Expediency and quality roof repair and replacement are what you can expect when you choose our roofer team. Your roofing project is in good hands when you choose our roofers. Let us show you why we are the best roofer team in Katy, TX! Contact Battle Red Construction for an expert roofer to complete your roof repair today.
We’ve entered the industry wanting to provide a one-stop-shop for all repairs related to an insurance claim. Usually, roof claims include gutters, window repair, painting, drywall repair, and siding repair. We can help with all of it and walk you through the claims process. Call Battle Red Construction today at (832) 732-5764.
Most of the time it is very difficult to see wind, hail, or flying debris damage from the ground. If you think that your property has been damaged by any type of storm damage please call Battle Red Construction today! We will schedule an appointment that is convenient for you and assess whether or not you have storm damage to your property. We will then provide a free no-obligation estimate that includes a photo report to show proof of damage to your property.
We can assist you filing an insurance claim, meeting with your claims adjuster, and walking through the entire process so that you have an easy and seamless claims experience.
Katy is a city in the U.S. state of Texas within the Greater Katy area, itself forming the western part of the Greater Houston metropolitan area. Homes and businesses may have Katy postal addresses without being in the City of Katy. The city of Katy is approximately centered at the tripoint of Harris, Fort Bend, and Waller counties. Katy had a population of 21,894 at the 2020 U.S. census, up from 14,102 in 2010.
First formally settled in the mid-1890s, Katy was a railroad town along the Missouri–Kansas–Texas (MKT) Railroad which ran parallel to U.S. Route 90 (today Interstate 10) into downtown Houston. The fertile floodplain of Buffalo Bayou, which has its source near Katy, and its tributaries made Katy and other communities in the surrounding prairie an attractive location for rice farming. Beginning in the 1960s, the rapid growth of Houston moved westward along the new Interstate 10 corridor, bringing Katy into its environs. Today, Katy lies at the center of a broader area known as Greater Katy, which has become heavily urbanized.
While largely subsumed into Greater Houston, the town of Katy is still notable for Katy Mills Mall, the Katy Independent School District, and its historic town square along the former right-of-way of the MKT railroad.
In the early 1800s Katy was known as “Cane Island”, named for the creek that runs through the area, a branch of Buffalo Bayou. The creek was filled with tall cane, not native to the area. It was presumed to have been planted by either the Karankawa Indians or Spanish explorers to aid in fur trapping until the 1820s.
In 1845 James J. Crawford received a land grant that included this area. The hot summers and thick clay soil made it difficult to attract settlers to the area. Crawford, Peter Black, John Sills and the families of former slaves Thomas (Mary) Robinson and Milto McGinnis were the only recorded residents of Cane Island in 1875.
In 1895, James Oliver Thomas laid out a town, and in January 1896 the town of Katy was named through Thomas’s post office application. The name “Katy” was derived from the MKT Railroad Company, which was commonly referred to as “the K-T” (also its stock exchange symbol). This common designation soon evolved into “the Katy.”
The anticipations of prosperity would bring growth to the new town which was developed around the original train stop and railroad tracks. By the early 1900s many families had come by train and wagon to establish Katy. Cotton and peanuts and corn were the first successful crops, but rice soon became the primary commodity crop. Katy later became known for rice farming; the first concrete rice driers in the state of Texas were built here in 1944 and still stand as landmarks. The farming community well supported local businesses as several hotels, stores, livery stables and saloons were prospering.
On September 8, 1900, the town’s early efforts were swept clean by the Great Galveston Hurricane of 1900, the deadliest hurricane in U.S. history. All but two of the original Katy homes were lost in the storm. Despite this, Cane Island rebuilt and continued to grow.
In 1945 the city of Katy was incorporated as a municipality. C. L. Baird was the first mayor. Boundaries were determined by finding the area that contained the most residents and was reasonably sized so that it could be managed by city services.
The construction and opening of Interstate 10 in 1966 allowed for rapid development of the area, as Houston expanded westward. This section was widened in 2008 to an average of 26 lanes, and in some areas 30 lanes total including 6 feeder and 4 HOV lanes for roughly 22 miles, making it the widest freeway in the world. The population was 9,866 in 1988, 8,005 in 1990, 11,775 in 2000, and 15,591 in 2014. Currently, Katy has grown to a population of well over 16,000 residents and almost 270,000 in the Greater Katy area. Katy has won national accolades for growth and sustainability, including the Gadberry Group naming Katy as one of “9 from 2009” most notable high-growth areas in the United States.