Your Home, Your Family, Your Trust.
Choosing the right home inspector can be difficult. Unlike most professionals you hire, you probably won't meet me until your inspection appointment--after you've hired me. Furthermore, different inspectors have varying qualifications, equipment, experience, reporting methods, and pricing. One thing that's certain is a home inspection requires a lot of work. Ultimately, a thorough inspection depends heavily on the individual inspector's efforts. If you honor me by permitting me to inspect your new home, I guarantee that I will give you my very best effort. This I promise you. I also encourage you join me as I inspect your home so we can discuss the findings on site. Backed by a $10,000 Honor Guarantee, all of my inspections follow InterNACHI's Standards of Practice.
Warranty/Final Walk Through Inspections
If your Builder's Warranty is about to expire, consider having and 11th month Home Warranty Inspection done on your home. This could potentially save you thousands of dollars if there is something that is covered under your warranty. Or if you have just completed construction and you need someone there you can rely on for your final walk through inspection give me a call. It's never too late, until it's too late.
Over See It
Having your roof replaced or a new deck built. Maybe you are remodeling your bathroom. Want to ensure the work is being done properly? Hire a Certified Independent Inspector to stop by and check on the work your contractor is doing. You can contact me here or find another inspector at OverSeeIt.com.
You cannot see, smell or taste radon...but it may be a problem in your home. Although radon is a naturally occurring gas in our environment, it is a cancer-causing, radioactive gas, and the second leading cause of lung cancer deaths in the U.S., according to the U.S. Surgeon General.
Testing is the only way to find out what your home’s radon level is.
Let me test your home for radon.
You cannot predict your home’s radon level based on state or local radon measurements or on test results taken in other homes in your neighborhood. Testing is the only way to find out what your home’s radon level is. I use special interference-proof air canisters that can measure the radon levels in different areas of the house. These measurements are taken for a brief and limited time, which may be especially important if you are buying or selling the home.
Nearly one out of every 15 homes is estimated to have elevated radon levels. The Surgeon General and the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency recommend testing all houses. Millions of Americans have already had their homes tested for radon, and you should, too.
You can fix a radon problem.
If your home has high radon levels, there are ways to fix it. Even very high levels can be reduced to acceptable and healthier levels. I can help you explore your options of radon mitigation systems and explain how they work.