How Much Does It Cost to Repair Siding?

National Average Range:
$1,280 - $2,380

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Updated: March 14, 2024

Reviewed by Carol J Alexander remodeling expert. Written by

To provide you with the most accurate and up-to-date cost figures, we gather information from a variety of pricing databases, licensed contractors, and industry experts.

Depending on the material, most home siding lasts between 20 and 40 years. But that doesn't mean you won't have to make repairs along the way. Don't let dents, cracks, or warped panels detract from your home's curb appeal. If you see these problem signs, you may wonder how much it will cost to make the repairs.

Siding repair varies widely depending on the material used. However, the average cost range to repair a 100-square-foot area is $1,280 to $2,380. The average homeowner spends $1,830 to repair 100 square feet of wood siding. On the low end, a siding installer charges a minimum of $244 to repair damage to vinyl siding. On the high end, the cost to repair 100 square feet of natural stone siding averages $5,250 for labor and materials.

This cost guide walks you through the factors that affect siding repair costs. From the type of material to the size of the repair, we discuss each element in detail so you can budget for this repair.

For a more accurate estimate, let us help you find a siding installer in your community

Cost to repair siding

National average cost


Average range

$1,280 to $2,380





Cost factors that influence siding repair costsĀ 

The cost to repair siding depends mainly on the materials. What the siding is made of, whether vinyl, wood, or brick, and how it's shaped will influence the cost. Also, if your old siding shows signs of warping, water damage, or dry rot, the extent of the damage will dictate the quantity of materials you need. Depending on which type of siding you have and the size of the area that needs repairing, the cost could be more or less than average. Let's look at each factor more closely.


Since house siding comes in many materials and styles, your existing siding will dictate what's used. Replacement pieces can cost anywhere from $2 to $46 per square foot, depending on whether they're vinyl, wood, stone veneer, or some other material. In addition to the siding pieces, the repair project could involve other materials like insulation, caulk, and fasteners. Here is a list of the most common siding types and the estimated cost to remove and replace them, based on 10 sq. ft., including all materials and labor costs.

Cost to repair siding by material

Siding material

Cost range by 10 sq. ft.


$5 to $9


$7 to $13

Aluminum siding 

$8 to $15

Fiber cement siding

$7 to $12

Stucco siding

$19 to $36

Brick veneer

$18 to $33

Stone veneer

$38 to $70

Size of repair

In addition to the type of new siding you require, how much you need is also a factor. For a relatively small area, siding installers have a minimum charge that includes securing the materials, drive time, and labor. Typically, the minimum charge to repair siding is $244 to $454. Otherwise, here is the average cost range by the size of the repair.

Cost to repair siding based on square footage

Size of the repair

Cost range

20 square feet

$256 to $476

30 square feet

$384 to $714

40 square feet

$512 to $952

50 square feet

$640 to $1,196

60 square feet

$768 to $1,428

70 square feet

$896 to $1,666

80 square feet

$1,024 to $1,904

90 square feet

$1,152 to $2,142

100 square feet

$1,280 to $2,380

Hidden damage

Suppose you've bought a home that has sat empty and is in disrepair. Or, you had damaged siding that only made itself known when something else went awry. You may have hidden damage underneath the siding. Water infiltration, rot, or insect damage caused by termites can be extensive under siding panels with cracks or holes.

Depending on the type and extent of damage, repairing it will affect the cost of your overall project.


Perhaps you have one penetration in your vinyl from a mower-flung rock. Or a fallen tree branch broke all the siding and gutters on the corner. More complex repairs require more materials and possibly other supplies like trim pieces and hardware than replacing a single piece of siding. They also need more time, which increases labor costs. Therefore, the extent of damage and the complexity of the repair will influence the total cost. 

Additional factors

The cost of most home improvement projects varies by region of the country. The same is true for repairs. For instance, labor and material costs could be higher in an urban setting than in a farming community. Also, homes in climates with extreme temperatures require special treatment to ensure energy efficiency. Always check with a local professional for pricing indicative of your location.

The average cost to repair siding

We've broken the options into three pricing tiers to help you budget for the overall cost of repairing your siding. Following are cost ranges for each level and what you can afford to do in those ranges. 

Budget-friendly siding repair

A budget-friendly siding repair costs $244 to $500.

With less than $500, a homeowner can afford quite a bit, depending on the type of siding.

Siding repair for the budget-conscious homeowner

  • Up to 7 sq. ft. of stone siding 
  • Up to 10 sq. ft. of vinyl or fiber cement siding
  • Up to 15 sq. ft. of brick or stucco siding
  • Up to 30 sq. ft. of aluminum or wood siding

Mid-range siding repair

A mid-range siding repair costs $500 to $2,000.

The average homeowner can afford the out-of-pocket expense to repair the following siding ranges.

Siding repair that fits a mid-range budget

  • Up to 30 sq. ft. of stone siding
  • Up to 35 sq. ft. of vinyl or fiber cement siding
  • Up to 55 sq. ft. of brick or stucco siding
  • Up to 120 sq. ft. of aluminum or wood siding

High-end siding repair

A high-end siding repair costs $2,000 to $5,500.

Owners of luxury homes can afford the following repairs out-of-pocket, or they have enough equity to be able to withdraw funds from their home equity line of credit. 

Siding repairs luxury homeowners can afford

  • Up to 75 sq. ft. of stone siding
  • Up to 100 sq. ft. of vinyl or fiber cement siding
  • Up to 153 sq. ft. of brick or stucco siding
  • Up to 350 sq. ft. of aluminum or wood siding

Pros and cons of DIY siding repair



Save money

Need all the tools

Achieve a sense of accomplishment

Need access to materials

Requires specialty knowledge

May uncover underlying damage

Can I DIY my siding repair job?

If you're not a professional siding contractor or carpenter, repairing your own siding is not advised. Okay, if you want to slather hot glue over a crack in vinyl siding to make it until spring, that's one thing. But removing and replacing panels, whether vinyl, wood, fiber cement, or aluminum, requires all the tools. If your repairs take you into nooks and crannies like around dormers and under the eaves, YouTube may not be your best friend.

Whether repairing cracks, missing or warped panels, or insect damage, a siding professional can ensure your siding protects your home. And they have the experience to help them address the trickiest of situations.

Paying for your siding repairĀ 

Most homeowners pay for siding repair out-of-pocket unless they find damage underneath that needs addressing. Discuss the proposed course of action with your siding installer if you discover hidden damage and need help with the repairs. If they can make the repairs, ask them about payment options. If they need to call in another type of tradesperson to make the repairs, consider withdrawing funds from your home equity line of credit (HELOC). Speak with your lender to apply for a HELOC if you still need to get one in place.

Don't let broken siding go unchecked

Left unchecked, breaches in your home's siding lead to further damage. The longer you wait, the worse it can get. Find a siding installer in your area to give you a localized estimate that fits within your budget.

Hire a local siding installer today