Peter Cox

Raising Standards in Property Preservation

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Damp Proofing in Fife

We know property problems such as damp can be unpleasant and distressing if they aren’t dealt with. However, with over 25 years in the property preservation industry, Peter Cox are here to help you eliminate property problems and help to keep them at bay.

With expertise in the repair and treatment of damp, woodworm and dry and wet rot, our team of experts can offer you professional advice in every one of our services.

So if you have concerns about rising damp, basement waterproofing, woodworm, dry rot or other maintenance problems, book your free survey with us now.

Damp Proofing
Damp Proofing
Dry Rot Solutions
Dry Rot Solutions
Woodworm Treatment
Woodworm Treatment
Basement Waterproofing
Basement Waterproofing

Property Preservation Services in Fife

Fife contains 4,961 listed buildings and 48 conservation areas, meaning there is constant demand for property preservation services for the likes of damp, woodworm, and rotting timbers. Our Peter Cox experts have been serving this area for a quarter of a century.

Due to Fife’s climate, wetter areas may be subject to penetrating damp and rising damp, whilst the colder places may be more likely to have condensation problems. Woodworm, timber decay, structural and visual damage, dry and wet rot can arise if damp ingress is not tackled.

As well as serving the area of Fife, Peter Cox also cover the following areas: Edinburgh, West Lothian, Borders, East Lothian, Dundee, Angus, Aberdeen, Perthshire and The North.

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It was all very efficient and I was very impressed. – Isabel Young

Fife is located in the south east of Scotland, just north of Edinburgh across the Firth of Forth. Fife’s biggest cities and towns include Dunfermline, Kirkcaldy, Glenrothes and Saint Andrews. St Andrews in Fife is the home of golf, being the town in which the sport was invented.

The Scottish region of Fife is well known for its mention in Shakespeare’s play “Macbeth” wherein Macduff was the thane of Fife. Fife became a centre of heavy industry in the 19th century. Coal had been mined in the area since at least the 12th century, but the number of pits increased ten-fold as demand for coal grew in the Victorian period.

Much of Eastern Scotland is sheltered from the rain-bearing westerly winds. This shelter reaches its greatest potential along the coasts, receiving less than 700 mm of rainfall in an average year.