Business Profile: WeCover Structures

DANVILLE, Pa. — WeCover Structures provides complete equine and agricultural building solutions.

The company custom builds riding arenas, dairy barns and other rural structures. These buildings utilize natural lighting-fabric-roof-technology and long-lasting, hot-dipped-galvanized steel trusses.

Natural lighting encourages higher production in dairy cattle and faster reproduction in dairy cows. The hot-dipped galvanized steel structures are guaranteed for 25 years against structural defects. The translucent fabric on the roof allows the sunlight through all day long and comes with a 15-year warranty.

WeCover operates out of two central offices. The head office in southern Ontario fields the calls and directs interested clients to the proper design specialist. It also is the job coordination office for the manufacturing and eastern and western Canada WeCover construction crews.

The Danville, Pa., office coordinates the jobs in the eastern United States.

A third location acts as a manufacturing location for specialized parts and shipping yard for North America.

WeCover was started in 2000 by Luke Martin and John Weaver. Today, the business has 15 employees across North America.

The reason clients choose and recommend WeCover is summed up in one word — service. WeCover works with the client to work out a plan for all involved.

WeCover does complete job coordination and also sells building kits directly to clients who want to construct the facility themselves.

WeCover is expanding its marketshare by offering innovative solutions for fabric-roof-technology to be used to replace existing roofs, as well as designing a compact, fabric roofed wood structure suitable for horse-stables and small buildings.

WeCover Structures is located at 341 Elysburg Road, Danville, PA 17821.

For information, call 877-849-9049, e-mail sales@wecover.net or visit www.wecover.net.

One Comment

  1. Tensile says:

    Natural lighting encourages higher production in dairy cattle and faster reproduction in dairy cows.
    How much faster?

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