Solis Roofing Contractors, Inc., has been servicing the Treasure Coast since 2004. We proudly offer high quality work and a great value. Our integrity professionalism and attention to detail set us apart from the rest.
Our mission is to gain the opportunity to deliver our customers the best roof their money can buy in a timely professional manner. We understand that a happy customer is one that provides us referrals and great reviews, they are the fuel that power our success. At Solis Roofing Contractors customer satisfaction is our top commitment!
We look forward to gaining your trust and delivering on our promise, call us, so we may explain and your available choices (including the financing your project).
Replacing your roof is a big decision you should not take lightly. Solis Roofing Contractors has been in service since 2004, we are licensed and insured profession company serving the Treasure Coast of Florida. We would like the opportunity to earn your trust and fix or replace your roof. Call us for a FREE analysis of your roofing needs, our professionals are ready to help you 24/7!
Mangonia & Mangonia Park Between 1894 and 1906, Mangonia had its own post office located south of Judge Heyser’s Riviera. Nowadays, Mangonia belongs to West Palm Beach, as part of the Old Northwood District. Its name was coined by Rev. Elbridge Gale, a farmer in Kansas who grew mangoes. Gale arrived in Lake Worth in 1884, in search for a healthier climate to live in. In 1888 he built the very first wood cabin on the west lake shore. He made his own timber from logs he found on the beach and along the lakefront.
The original location of this cabin is where Poinsettia Avenue and 29th Street are today. Gale had a son, George. This son gave up agriculture in favor of setting up a poultry farm. In October 1895, the first public school opened in Mangonia. Its purveyor was S. D. Mitchell of Jupiter. Among the resident families at that time there were the Dick, Rowley, and Sanders families. After the death of Rev. Elbridge Gale, in 1907, Mangonia became part of the City of West Palm Beach. It kept its name though, until the 1920s, when Northwood emerged. According to a Tropical Sun 1915 edition, a large panther was spotted in Mangonia. That was quite unusual, as wild animals had left the area a long while ago. In order to prevent the absorption of their area by the City of West Palm Beach, a group of white residents of Voss Road came to the conclusion that they needed to incorporate.
There was a canal that separated them from the City of Riviera Beach to the north. Unfortunately, homeowners on Voss Road had to put up with a large swamp area, so they barely meet the legal requirement of one square mile of land. Also even though their area a charter for the Town of Magnolia Park, the name had already been taken, so the town ended up by becoming Mangonia Park, named after the mango groves in that area. More and more commercial and industrial businesses have populated Mangonia Park. For almost half-century, the main attraction of Mangonia Park was the Palm Beach Jai-Alai Fronton. Unfortunately, the front on was destroyed by fire in 1978. The locals built it again, but eventually, it was closed in 1994 and never reopened to this day.
Mangonia & Mangonia Park Between 1894 and 1906, Mangonia had its own post office located south of Judge Heyser’s Riviera. Nowadays, Mangonia belongs to West Palm Beach, as part of the Old Northwood District. Its name was coined by Rev. Elbridge Gale, a farmer in Kansas who grew mangoes.