Thinking about a roof cleaning in Fort Washington Md?
Roof cleaning just makes sense. It’s more than just curb appeal. It’s the life of your roof as well. These organisms, gloeocapsamagma,” GCM”, is what the black staining is. Then there is moss and lichens. These organisms are shortening the life of your roof. They are a pest eating your roof. Cleaning your roof with a proven non pressure method will add years to your roof at a fraction of the price of replacing it!
We are so confident of our roof cleaning method
We offer a free 5 year written guarantee that your roof will will remain free of organic stains. This guarantee applies to whole roof cleanings only. We believe we have cleaned more roofs in Southern Maryland than anyone else. Hire the company that uses the safest method, and the roof cleaning lasts the longest, in writing.
Here is a before and after picture of a roof cleaning we did on a house that may look just like yours?
non pressure roof cleaning before
non pressure roof cleaning after
The community is named for Fort Washington, which upon its completion in 1809 was the only defensive fort protecting Washington, D.C. The fort is a stone structure and offered a good field of range for cannon fire at enemy advances on the Potomac River. During the War of 1812, the fort was quickly abandoned during a British advance. In 1844, a cannon exploded on the USS Princeton as it was passing Fort Washington. During World War II, the US Army’s Adjutant General‘s School was located at the fort, and had billeting for 362 officers and 2,526 enlisted persons.
The site is now part of a very extensive park with views of the Potomac River and hiking paths. It is a scenic place for picnicking, fishing and outdoor recreation. (Admission is free to people entering after business hours and before sunset.)
 War of 1812
During the War of 1812 Fort Washington, built to protect the capital from enemy advances on the Potomac River, was captured by the British under the command of Admiral Gordon, three days after the burning of the capital. 
 Civil War
Upon the outbreak of the American Civil War, fearing for the safety of Washington in case of attack, Secretary of the Navy Isaac Toucey ordered a detachment of US Marines to garrison the fort.
In May 1861 Secretary of the Navy Gideon Welles ordered the Potomac Flotilla reduced to half strength due to cessation of hostilities. This included the removal of the Marines from Fort Washington.