Is the roof bad in the rain

New roof not on yet and rain ...

Part 2
... but damp rafters are not so great, right?
Couldn't the roofer have put foil on it?
What if something starts to go wrong with me now?
After all, the roof structure is 40 years old ...

Please give serious answers, thank you! you are a sucker
what should happen. we are in a climate where it can rain. it rained in your brickwork or basement. tip have a big tent set up before construction begins and then you can work there without rain. Another question is, what is more important: is the wood that your room builds in dry, because you need that for the insulation so that there is no damage later. above you will surely have a diff.open film. but ask your site manager, or what are you paying him for. To Willi (e)
Hello, there was little "will" behind the "Willi".
You'd better save yourself / us such contributions!

I "shit"
Not in the pants for 30 years.
The wood was dry when it was brought out, but it is definitely damp now.
This morning the damp rafters were actually dried out quite well again. Today I will ask the roofer how things are going with the insulation at the WE.
Getting a reasonable answer here seems really hard, sorry, is my first home ...
Nobody is born a professional, not even a Willi.
measure when in doubt
i would subject the roof structure to a moisture measurement before removing it.
maybe your carpenter has a moisture meter.
everything over 12M% should dry off before removal.
you save yourself a lot of problems afterwards.
mf @ alex
Tightness
normally the roof would have to be relatively tight due to the foil as it should only be nailed to the battens
(by the carpenter, not by the roofer) after the counter battens for hanging the bricks have been completed, experts will
carpenters the roof is sprayed with water, sawdust is removed and the sub-roof is checked for leaks at the same time the tightness of the sub-roof is important because this film keeps the snow away tightness
I would wait for all cases with the insulation in the wet area because a damp insulating wool collapses and thus no longer reaches the required u-value by far and the drying out can cause mold formation with little air (especially with older roof trusses
I hope to have helped you mfg tightness
In any case, seal the damaged areas in the sub-roof before covering, since flying snow can cause considerable damage, which is ALWAYS seen too late and can only be repaired at great expense
be glad it rained now - and you noticed in time where weak points are Poetry
The carpenter probably saved up on the nail sealing tape.
Otherwise rain is no problem for the foil. Roof on top ...
So now the roof is ready and the roof structure is dry again.
Ironically, it was dry faster than it got wet

I will still wait a week before isolating, next week it should finally be warm, so it has time to dry.
Thanks a lot for all the answers!