SLATE HOOKS

We stock and sell copper and stainless steel slate hooks for installing or repairing slates, tiles, and asbestos shingles on a roof.

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    For slates with 3 inches or less of headlap. Black anodized to get rid of the shiny glint.

    When you need a stronger, tougher slate hook, go with stainless steel. Stainless steel slate hooks are stronger than copper slate hooks and are recommended whenever the roof decking is hard, as on old oak roof boards, or even old yellow pine, both of which tend to bend copper slate hooks. These black anodized slate hooks are not shiny and are relatively invisible. 

    0.1200 gauge, by the 25 pound box - (about 81 hooks/lb or about 2,000/box). Blunt points won't poke you like the sharp ones will.

    Slate hooks are used to install replacement slates during repairs, and for replacing slates left out during the installation of a new slate roof where the scaffolding (roof jacks) are temporarily nailed onto the roof. Some slaters use nothing but slate hooks for repair work. They are easier than the nail and bib when working with new or especially hard slates. It's always a good idea to have some of these hooks on hand. Can be used on most asbestos roofs too.

    • $13.70

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    For slates with 3 inches or less of headlap. When you need a stronger, tougher slate hook, go with stainless steel. Stainless steel slate hooks are stronger than copper slate hooks and are recommended whenever the roof decking is hard, as on old oak roof boards, or even old yellow pine, both of which tend to bend copper slate hooks. These black anodized slate hooks are not shiny and are relatively invisible. 

    0.1200 gauge, by the 25 pound box - (about 81 hooks/lb or about 2,000/box). Blunt points won't poke you like the sharp ones will.

    Slate hooks are used to install replacement slates during repairs, and for replacing slates left out during the installation of a new slate roof where the scaffolding (roof jacks) are temporarily nailed onto the roof. Some slaters use nothing but slate hooks for repair work.


    They are easier than the nail and bib when working with new or especially hard slates. It's always a good idea to have some of these hooks on hand. Can be used on most asbestos roofs too.

    • $325.00

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    0.1250 gauge in one pound lots (about 44 hooks/pound). For up to 3 inch headlap.

    Slate hooks are used to install replacement slates during repairs, and for replacing slates left out during the installation of a new slate roof where the scaffolding (roof jacks) are temporarily nailed onto the roof. Some slaters use nothing but slate hooks for repair work. They may be easier to use than the nail and bib technique for the inexperienced person, and are certainly easier than the nail and bib when working with new or especially hard slates. It's always a good idea to have some of these hooks on hand. Can be used on most asbestos roofs too. For repair instructions, watch the video below.

    Copper slate hooks are less visible on a roof than mill finish stainless steel hooks. Stainless hooks are stronger and will nail into harder roof decking without bending. We sell black anodized stainless steel slate hooks to eliminate the shiny condition of the mill finish hooks.

    • $12.00

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    0.1250 gauge. For up to 3 inch headlap. About 44 hooks per pound or roughly 1,100 hooks per 25 pound box.

    Slate hooks are used to install replacement slates during repairs, and for replacing slates left out during the installation of a new slate roof where roof brackets are temporarily nailed onto the roof. Some slaters use nothing but slate hooks for repair work. They may be easier to use than the nail and bib technique for the inexperienced person, and are certainly easier than the nail and bib when working with new or especially hard slates. It's always a good idea to have some of these hooks on hand. Can be used on most asbestos roofs too. For repair instructions, watch the video below.  

    Copper slate hooks are less visible on a roof than mill finish stainless steel hooks. Stainless hooks are stronger and will nail into harder roof decking without bending. We sell black anodized stainless steel slate hooks to eliminate the shiny condition of the mill finish hooks.    

    • $299.00

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    For standard thickness slates. Approximately 80 per pound. Buy these by the 25 pound box and get free shipping!

    Galvanized slate hooks will eventually rust, but if the roof is old and has less than 25 or so years of life remaining, then galvanized slate hooks are a good choice (think barns, or PA black slate roofs). When you need a stronger, tougher, but less expensive slate hook, go with galvanized steel. Blunt points for safety. For roofs with up to 3 inches of headlap. Great for repairing asbestos shingle roofs too. 

    We also have copper slate hooksstainless steel slate hooks, and over-sized slate hooks for thicker slates and ceramic tiles. Stainless and galvanized slate hooks are stronger that copper and will nail into harder roof decking without bending. So if you're nailing into a softwood deck, copper hooks are fine. If the deck is harder, use stainless steel or galvanized slate hooks.

    • $8.00

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  • 25 Lb Box Standard Galvanized Slate Hooks
    • Free
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    For standard thickness slates. Approximately 80 per pound (2,000 per box). Free shipping in the continental USA (Alaska and Hawaii not included). We also sell these by the pound.

    Galvanized slate hooks will eventually rust, but if the roof is old and has less than 25 or so years of life remaining, then galvanized slate hooks are a good choice (think barns, or PA black slate roofs). When you need a stronger, tougher, but less expensive slate hook, go with galvanized steel. Blunt points for safety. For roofs with up to 3 inches of headlap. Great for repairing asbestos shingle roofs too. 

    Stainless and galvanized slate hooks are stronger that copper and will nail into harder roof decking without bending. So if you're nailing into a softwood deck, copper hooks are fine. If the deck is harder, use stainless steel or galvanized slate hooks.

    We also have copper slate hooksstainless steel slate hooks, and over-sized slate hooks for thicker slates and ceramic tiles.

    • $150.00

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    25 pound box. For slates with 4 inches or less of headlap. 

    When you need a stronger, tougher slate hook, go with stainless steel. Stainless steel slate hooks are stronger than copper slate hooks and are recommended whenever the roof decking is hard, as on old oak roof boards, or even old yellow pine, both of which tend to bend copper slate hooks. These black anodized slate hooks are not shiny and are relatively invisible. 

    0.1200 gauge, by the 25 pound box - (about 81 hooks/lb or about 2,000/box). Blunt points won't poke you like the sharp ones will.

    Slate hooks are used to install replacement slates during repairs, and for replacing slates left out during the installation of a new slate roof where the scaffolding (roof jacks) are temporarily nailed onto the roof. Some slaters use nothing but slate hooks for repair work.


    They are easier than the nail and bib when working with new or especially hard slates. It's always a good idea to have some of these hooks on hand. Can be used on most asbestos roofs too.

    • $299.00

    Not rated yet
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    10 gauge - by the pound, mill finish or black anodized, take your pick. When you need a larger slate hook for thicker slates (or tiles), this is it! Stainless steel makes a stronger, tougher slate hook. Blunt points for safety. For up to 4 inch headlap. Approximately 59 per pound.

    Stainless steel hooks are stronger than copper slate hooks and are recommended whenever the roof decking is hard, as on old oak roof boards, or even old yellow pine, both of which tend to bend copper slate hooks.

    Slate hooks are used to install replacement slates during repairs, and for replacing slates left out during the installation of a new slate roof where the scaffolding (roof jacks) are temporarily nailed onto the roof.
     
    Some slaters use nothing but slate hooks for repair work. They may be easier to use than the nail and bib technique for the inexperienced person, and are certainly easier than the nail and bib when working with new or especially hard slates. It's always a good idea to have some of these hooks on hand. 


    BUY THEM BY THE 25 POUND BOX.

    • $14.00

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  • Drag and drop me to the cart

    10 gauge, by the 25 pound box, mill finish or black anodized, take your pick. Approximately 59 slate hooks per pound. For repairing or installing thicker slates or ceramic tiles up to 4 inch headlap. When you need a stronger, tougher slate hook, go with stainless steel. Blunt exposed points for safety.

    Stainless steel slate hooks are stronger than copper slate hooks  and are recommended whenever the roof decking is hard, as on old oak roof boards, or even old yellow pine, both of which tend to bend copper slate hooks.

    Slate hooks are used to install replacement slates during repairs, and for replacing slates left out during the installation of a new slate roof where the scaffolding (roof jacks) are temporarily nailed onto the roof. Some slaters use nothing but slate hooks for repair work.

    They may be easier to use than the nail and bib technique for the inexperienced person, and are certainly easier than the nail and bib when working with new or especially hard slates. It's always a good idea to have some of these hooks on hand. 

    BUY THESE BY THE POUND

    • $299.00

    Not rated yet