HardieSoffit® Panels

HardieSoffit® Panels

  • HardieSoffit® Panels come in Vented and Non-Vented versions of Smooth and CedarMill textures.  Beaded Porch Panel Soffit is also available.
  • HardieSoffit® Panels are a maintenance-free alternative to a traditional wood siding.
  • Vented Panels improve ventilation in the attic space and reduce the chance of water vapor condensation which can lead to moisture issues throughout the home.
  • Stands up to storms and harsh weather.
  • Fire resistant.

 

Why Choose HardieSoffit® Panels?

HardieSoffit® Panels protect against rough elements, yet offer a beautiful, natural look. They offer protection to the underside of your roof eaves and outdoor porch ceilings while meeting both your aesthetic needs and code requirements.

The Smooth finish offers an elegant, more simple look, while the CedarMill finish mimics the texture of real wood but offers more resistance to warping and rotting.  The Non-Vented CedarMill style is ideal for any home, but works especially well for mountain retreats and ranch homes.  You can combine the Vented Smooth style panel with HardieTrim® Boards and HardiePlank® Lap Siding in smooth finishes for a simple, sleek whole-house look.  If you are looking for a bit more contrast, pair the Non-Vented Smooth Panels with the HardiePlank® Lap Siding in a woodgrain-like CedarMill texture.

Request Pricing Get Brochure

James Hardie® Brochure

It Worked

Your HardieSoffit® Panels Brochure is in your inbox.

  • Panel Types
  • Color Selections
Panel Types

Panel Types

  • Vented Smooth
  • Vented CedarMill
  • Non-Vented Smooth
  • Non-Vented CedarMill
  • Beaded Porch Panel
Color Selections

ColorPlus Technology

  • Arctic White
  • Sail Cloth
  • Navajo Beige
  • Sandstone Beige
  • Autumn Tan
  • Khaki Brown
  • Cobble Stone
  • Monterey Taupe
  • Woodstock Brown
  • Timber Bark

Request Pricing

Your Contact Details
Products I'm Interested In:
  • Windows
  • Doors
  • Siding
  • Roofing
  • Outdoor Living
Subscribe to our blog
  • Subscribe to our blog