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Mark Thompson


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Many building owners often ask what benefits they can get from a well-run building inspection. Is the law enough? How should the argument for the building inspection’s benefit be handled? Should the purpose of this law be considered first, or should the theory of the law be considered first? Isn’t the ultimate goal of such a law to prevent unwarranted lawsuits being filed against the responsible parties


These are all important questions that need to be considered when it comes to building inspection control. A standard building inspection report should include a description of all materials and systems being inspected. These descriptions should provide enough information for the owner agent to determine whether the property is at risk of potential problems or if it is in good enough condition to warrant a report.

It is not unusual for building inspectors find minor problems before issuing a certificate of inspection. These issues should be left alone as the owner usually doesn’t have the incentive to fix them. However, these problems can later come back to haunt a property owner. A building inspection should be performed before any purchase or change in use. This could lead to significant damage that could cost thousands of dollars.

There is no difference in what building owners must endure when it comes to litigations arising from the failure to detect a problem with a building’s condition. This applies equally to owners of extra-large, small buildings. Both parties have the same legal standing, and they can file claims in court. The difference lies in the amount of damages and the likelihood of recovering them. For small buildings, litigations are usually settled out of court while those filing for compensation for large buildings go to trial.

Litigation is usually very costly for property owners. This is especially true if liability is involved. The building condition could have been caused by water damage, such as rainwater or a cooling system leak. In such cases, the building inspector might consider the problem a safety hazard and recommend repairs. The building inspector’s testimony at trial will, however, be the most important.

It is possible to avoid having your deposition in court. Simply submit an environmental impact report describing the property’s views and land to the local planning agency. The statement will outline the land use issues that are causing the concern, the mitigation options, and how these issues will affect the property’s intended use. Even if the issues are not directly related to the structural integrity or cause harm to the environment these statements can be used in court to support the case against the project.

Property owners often choose to have an expert inspect their property instead of doing it themselves. This is because they can save money. Property owners don’t have to worry about whether or not a building has problems. The cost of professional inspections would be covered. The same applies to having the property repaired. Property owners who do it themselves stand to lose money in having to hire a plumber, electrician, or other professional to come in and fix things. If they choose to hire an independent contractor, the professional will already have made his money and the insurance company will not be responsible for any costs.

There are many other benefits of choosing an inspection service that works to control problems and keep a property in good condition. A professional company can help bring the property up-to-code and bring it in line with local codes. They can check the wiring and inspect the electrical system. In addition to that, the company can also check for leaks around the property and correct any damage that is already there. Property owners can feel confident that their investment is safe by having a professional inspect the property.


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