A home inspection is basically a non-intrusive, visual examination of a property, most often in relation to the sale of that property. Home inspectors usually perform these inspections professionally and may also be assisted by an experienced home inspector, or by a qualified person not related to the seller. Home Inspectors are qualified to examine houses in the buyer’s area of residence and generally must inspect a minimum of three houses in each neighborhood. Some Inspectors are required to do house visits outside of their usual work hours and can work on-site when the local building codes allow.
Why My Home Inspection Is Better Than Yours
The home inspection report is the primary document that a buyer takes with them when they go to buy a home. The report is generated after the home inspector has collected the primary data (like number of bathrooms and bedrooms, how many vehicles the house possesses, etc) as well as any photos that were taken during the visit. The report is then reviewed by the seller and the home inspector for any defects that need to be corrected prior to the closing date. If any repairs need to be made, they will be made free of charge by the seller, unless they are somehow discovered by the home inspector while performing the inspection. At this point, the home inspector will make the necessary recommendations to the seller about what should be done to correct the problem, and what should be avoided at all costs.
While many people mistakenly believe that a home inspection covers only the home exterior, it actually includes a review of the entire house. Most home inspectors will include a review of the furnace, hot water heater, plumbing, electrical system, and the roof. These are the most important areas to keep in mind when it comes to making a home inspection. Keep in mind that the roof is typically the highest risk area of the house, as leaks on the roof can often go undetected until it is too late to repair them in order to keep your home in its current condition.