Military & Service Discounts

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It's the least we can do, for all that you do for us.

At SEC Roofing, we are proud to locally support the men & women that serve our country and community. We have and will continue to support them with discounts on the highest quality roofing systems on the market.

You have and continue to protect us, let us protect your home and family with a new roof.

As your local roofing expert of choice, we always strive to go beyond customer expectations. For those that serve, we want to go even further by saying thank you and extending a discount on our roofing services.

Service members include, but not limited to the following:

  • US Military Active Duty
  • Retired Veterans
  • National Guard
  • US Reserves
  • First Responders: Law Enforcement, EMS, Firefighters

  • School Teachers
  • Senior Citizens

Qualifications: None
Other roofing companies require further qualifications beyond being a service member. At SEC Roofing, we believe you're already qualified. Therefore, discounts can be used for any roof replacement AND your choice of roofing material.

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SEC Roofing in the Community

new roof, military, pensacola, navarre

Local contractor replaces roof for fallen airman’s family

Original Article at South Santa Rosa News

Many people took time off to ring in the New Year, but Steven Cheney, owner of SEC Renovations and Repairs, and his crew worked New Year’s Eve and Day, replacing a roof for the family of late U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Cole Condiff, who went missing after a November 5 training incident in the Gulf of Mexico.

The search for Condiff, who was involved in what military officials described as an “unplanned parachute departure” from a C-130 transport, was called off November 23, following a 17-day search.

Per Hurlburt Field, the recovery had remained an ongoing, 24-hour operation since the date of the incident. Personnel across four military branches and several local government agencies supported a variety of search techniques, including underwater sonar scanning, dive operations, land patrols and airborne surveillance. Joint recovery crews conducted more than one hundred dives on points of interest spanning from Destin to Pensacola.

Condiff, a specially trained combat controller, left behind a wife and two young daughters.

During an emotional 2018 nationally televised reunion during a Texas Rangers’ baseball game, Condiff surprised his wife, Rachel, for their three-year-old daughter Charley’s birthday, returning from a deployment supporting Operation Enduring Freedom.

Condiff, who was from Richardson, Texas, was remembered during a December 21 hometown memorial.

“Cole was a loving and caring father, husband, brother, uncle and son,” said Todd Condiff, father of Cole. “[He] was taken a little too early for us…he died doing what he loved and he loved his brothers in the Air Force.”

The Dallas, Texas native graduated from Sachse High School in 2008. He attended Utah Valley University and later served a two-year mission with the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter day Saints in Spokane, Washington.

He enlisted in the United States Air Force in 2012 and immediately entered the two-year combat control training program. Upon completion of the rigorous pipeline, Cole was assigned to the 23rd Special Tactics Squadron, 720th Special Tactics Group, 24th Special Operations Wing, Air Force Special Operations Command.

Condiff was a static-line jump master, military free-fall jumper, combat scuba diver, air traffic controller, and a joint terminal attack controller. As a Special Tactics combat controller, Cole was specially trained and equipped for immediate deployment into combat operations to conduct reconnaissance, global access, precision strike and personnel recovery operations.

He completed deployments to Africa and Afghanistan in support of national security objectives. His awards and decorations include an Air Force Achievement Medal and an Air Force Commendation Medal with a combat device.

Cole’s teammates hold firm there are traces and attributes of him in every person he leaves behind.

“We feel very fortunate and honored to be able to help the Condiff family. This small token of gratitude is nothing compared to the sacrifice and service that our military families bless us with each and everyday. We wanted to help alleviate some stress, even just a small amount, during this challenging time for the Condiff family,” said Cheney. “Over the last 38 years, we’ve been proud to serve and live in this community which has deep ties to the military. We are just happy to be one small part of this collective effort to assist this family during this time of need.”

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