Mechanical garage door openers can pull or push a garage door with enough force to injure or kill people and pets if they become trapped. All modern openers are equipped with “force settings” that make the door reverse if it encounters too much resistance while closing or opening. Any garage door opener sold in the United States after 1992 requires safety eyes—sensors that prevent the door from closing if obstructed. Force settings should cause a door to stop or reverse on encountering more than approximately 20 lbs (9.07 kg) of resistance. Safety eyes should be installed a maximum of six inches above the ground. Many garage door injuries, and nearly all garage door related property damage, can be avoided by following these precautions.
After you’ve ordered your new garage door, we’ll perform a site inspection to confirm your door size. We’ll contact you to schedule the installation, and our professional installers will do the rest. They’ll deliver your door, take down the old door, reconnect your opener if there is one, seal your perimeter and provide a final walk-through where they’ll clean up the area and haul away your old door. Additional fees for haul away may apply in some markets. We are happy to provide answers to questions you may have at the time of your garage door and opener installation.
Roberto was very courteous and explained the details of what he was doing. He also pointed out a repair I might consider having done (replacement of the bottom panel of my door) and asked the office to follow up with me on this. Someone did follow up with me and since replacement of the bottom panel is not an option and I would have to replace the door, I decided that I can wait.
When you're done watching this video you'll know how to determine whether the company you hired to replace your garage door spring installed the right size spring on your door. You'll also learn the consequences to your garage door opener if the wrong size spring is used. If you are having a problem with your garage door spring, the 2:30 minutes you spend watching this video is time will spent.
Using your drill, add tension to the torsion spring. This system uses a single spring for a double door, but many manufacturers use two springs for a double door. The painted line on the spring acts as a gauge for the number of turns you put on the spring. To keep the bar from turning while you’re adding tension, attach a locking pliers to the bar on both ends of the spring. Apply lubricant for garage doors to the spring.
If you haven’t looked at garage doors lately, prepare to be pleasantly surprised. We’ve taken the garage door and made it stylish with designs to complement both classic and contemporary homes while still keeping the functionality you desire. A garage door can represent more than 30% of your home’s curb appeal, which makes choosing the right design especially important – and Home Depot has the widest selection available. With over 1,000 different garage door designs in wood, steel, composite, aluminum and glass, you’re sure to find the perfect style to transform your garage… and your home.
A standard double garage door is 7 ft. high by 16 ft. wide. Standard single doors are 7 ft. high by 8 or 9 ft. wide. Because the doors are so large, few home centers and only some garage door stores keep many doors in stock, so expect to order one instead of buying it off the shelf. Garage doors are available in wood, fiberglass and steel. Steel doors, like ours, are light, maintenance-free, affordable, readily available, and have an insulating value as high as R-19.

Insulation, which increases energy efficiency and can help to lower utility bills, is crucial when a garage door is attached to the home. In this case, doors with high R-values are preferred. This means it has insulation that can keep the heat in. The higher the R-value, the better insulated your garage will be against outside noise and cold and hot air.
We know that you can oftentimes experience issues with your garage doors at the most inconven-ient times — sometimes in the worst weather and even during the odd hours at night. The thing is, these problems are not just inconvenient but can also be dangerous and cause accidents. That is why, we do not recommend hiring amateurs or adopting DIY solutions. We are available 24 hours, 7 days a week to address all your garage door needs. Our 24-Hour Emergency Garage Door Service comes with the highest quality service at the lowest possible price. What’s more, our technicians will give you on-site FREE cost estimates. To get the best value for your money, get in touch with us for your emergency garage door needs.
Great Garage Door provides quality garage door repair and installation services in Monticello MN. We know you have a lot of options when looking for a reliable service company, and that is why we have the best warranties and guarantees in the business. We stand behind our Minnesota products and services with over 30 years in the business and over 160,000 clients served.  We have a long list of happy clients that were once in your shoes and we’d like to learn how we can help you!
Call precision they came right over with in 30-45 minutes and give me my fee estimate... I was well pleased with what he said about the doors and how they are constructed plus he had some examples of what I will be getting ...also they are going to put my garage door openers up for free because I am buying there doors where other places will change you a lot of money....there not the cheapest place but you get what you pay for.....read more

Very courteous and quick customer service! Andrew, Garage Door Consultant, responded within an hour and was at our house within two hours. We received a quote and placed an order approximately thirty minutes after his arrival. We received a phone call from Jessica in the Office confirming that our Door was ordered (three and a half hours after our initial call), and a promise to call back as soon as our door arrives at their warehouse to schedule the installation. The personnel are very professional and efficient instilling confidence we made a good decision to buy from Precision Door Service!Thanks Andrew and Jessica!read more
As a first time homeowner, Home advisors is an invaluable tool! There is a steep learning curve that comes with buying a house!!!! Being able to have access to unbiased information is great! It really helps to have a basic idea of what costs are, and all the different things that go into each project. who knew that there was so much to consider when looking to replace garage doors!!!!

Here is an odd problem that I cannot figure out. I am handy with electrical stuff, but this one has me stumped. My small kitchen appliances all work on a single circuit, with 5 outlets. One of those outlets has a 20Amp breaker built into it with a test and resent button (I never understood what the test button is for). I only have a toaster, a floor lamp and occasionally a coffee grinder plugged into the circuit. Suddenly, none of the outlets work. Nothing new, no new appliances, the whole circuit went dead. I noticed when I trigger the reset button, there is an immediate click and it goes out again. I have tripped and reset the main breaker on the circuit board in the garage, nothing. Power gets to the outlet, but it doesn't work and there is no electricity in any of the 5. I un plugged everything. Reset the breaker on the outlet. It clicked again immediately, still no electricity. I changed out the outlet, with a new one with breaker built in which I bought today at Home Depot. Same problem. I tested for electricity, the outlet with the built in breaker receives 120v electricity coming in, but it always seems to be shorted out and does not send it out. I assume that all of the 5 outlets are connected inline, so thinking that if I went one by one, I'd be able to find a short. I opened all of the boxes, checked everything and all looks clean, new, no problems. I completely disconnected the two outlets that are closest to the main one with thereset button and nothing.Help
I saw the plans during the Q&A of this proposed restructure and it seemed odd to me that the homeowners added a second story only above half of the house. I would think since they're must be spending around $700k for the project they should spend a little more and do the second floor above the whole house even if they only finish what is proposed now on the second floor they'd still have an unfinished area for the future home owners or for them to tackle when money is available. It would be a definite bump to the house value during the time of sale. Unless this has to do with zoning and FAR/lot size...
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