Gutter Repair in Chicago, IL - Four Season Pros
page-template-default,page,page-id-16686,page-child,parent-pageid-16116,ajax_fade,page_not_loaded,,qode-content-sidebar-responsive,qode-child-theme-ver-1.0.0,qode-theme-ver-9.1.2,wpb-js-composer js-comp-ver-4.11.2,vc_responsive

Gutter Repair

Four Season Gutter Repair Service

Fourseasons has set a new standard for gutter cleaning and repair services. We provide our customers with a full cleaning, inspection, and repair. Our crews receive rigorous classroom training on our newly developed gutter cleaning and repair technology, as well as in the field under the direct supervision of our skilled Labor Managers. Additionally, dedicated Quality Control Managers work every day to spot check jobs and guarantee that our crews do a great job, every time. It is our hard work and devotion to our customers which has made us the number one choice for Homeowners in the country.


A home with a 1,500-square-foot roof sheds 1,000 gallons of water for every inch of falling rain. To prevent water from penetrating your home or damaging the foundation, it is essential that this water is gathered and channeled away from your home. Gutters and leaders serve just that purpose. However, a damaged gutter is a liability to your home.


Gutters that are neglected will carry heavy debris which has accumulated over time, in addition to standing water. That debris and water can weigh as much as 370 pounds and can damage the angle of the gutter (known as the gutter’s ‘pitch’). If that pitch is lost due to excess weight, standing water can back up into the home or overflow into the home’s foundation, possibly flooding your basement.


All of our gutter cleaning and repair work is fully guaranteed and we carry full workers compensation as well as liability insurance. We are insured to do work on ladders at your roofline, which most “fly by night” companies or landscapers are not insured to do.

Typical Gutter Jobs and Repairs

No matter if the gutters are on a humble cottage, a majestic mansion, or a skyscraper downtown, they all serve the same purpose and encounter the same common problems of clogging, leaking, sagging, and pests.



Debris such as leaves and pine needles get blown around and inevitably wind up on your roof. With a little wind or rain, they fall into your gutter where they start to decompose and pack down into a solid sheet of material. Dirt, dust, and the granules from asphalt shingles can also clog your gutters.



Many factors that can cause leaks in your gutters. Corrosion is the biggest factor, followed by falling branches or damage caused by sharp tools. Some leaks are intentional as people drill holes to assist drainage in sagging sections, which is not the way to handle sagging. Leaks should be repaired immediately to avoid the damage that can happen to your foundation or walls if clogged.



When a gutter sags, the rainwater pools in the sagging section. Some people mistakenly “repair” these sags by drilling holes to let the water drain. This defeats the whole purpose of a rain gutter, which is to direct water away from walls and foundations.


Bent Gutters

Metal gutters can get bent and vinyl gutters can break if hit by anything too heavy. During a storm, larger branches can break off of nearby trees and strike the gutters. Also, ladders leaned against gutters can bend them, especially if they clang against the gutter. Most people avoid this problem by using an A-frame ladder, but against a tall roof, you may have no choice. Because bending can crack a gutter and lead to leaks, replacing the section is recommended.


Disconnected from Downspout

Any event, from high winds to earthquakes, can shake a connection loose. If your gutter gets disconnected from the downspout, water will fall freely to your foundation and cause leaks, mold, and erosion. Fortunately, a simple reattachment is all that’s needed.


Improperly Pitched Gutters

Gutters must be pitched properly to allow good water flow. With time, however, they can shift from their original pitch. Generally, gutters should slope towards a downspout at a half inch for every 10 feet.