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Home Inspection

A thorough inspection of residential properties will let us know what's up with the most accessible stuff and what's not.

  • Air Conditioning System
  • Attic, Insulation, and Ventilation
  • Built-In Appliances
  • Electrical System
  • Exterior (doors, windows, siding)
  • Fireplaces
  • Foundation and Crawl Space
  • Grounds
  • Heating System
  • Interior (doors, windows, floors, walls, ceilings, stairs)
  • Plumbing System
  • Roofing System
  • Structural Components
  • Swimming Pools
  • Solar Systems

We’ll utilize the following technologies as necessary: thermal imaging, moisture meter scans, carbon monoxide detection, and gas leak detection.


Termite Inspections 

While detecting and controlling termites is a job for a professional, there are several simple tips homeowners can follow to help protect their homes from termite damage.

Since termites are attracted to moisture, it’s best to avoid moisture accumulation near your home’s foundation. Divert water away with properly functioning downspouts, gutters, and splash blocks. 

The general consensus among researchers seems to be that mulch creates a favorable termite habitat, and while most commonly used mulches are low-quality termite food sources, termites do consume them to some extent.
Although there is no evidence that mulch “attracts” termites, they do create favorable conditions for termites near the home.

4-Point Inspections

This inspection service is usually required by local insurers before your home will be eligible for future coverage.

Our primary focus will be on:

  • Roof
  • Plumbing System
  • Electrical System
  • HVAC System

Wind Mitigation Inspection

Wind mitigation inspection with a report will lower your home’s insurance premium.

  • Age of the home
  • Type and age of roof coverings (shingle/tile/metal)
  • The way roof decking (wood layer under roof covering) is attached to the trusses
  • The way the rafters or trusses are attached to the exterior walls i.e. nails, metal clips, metal straps
  • The shape of the roof i.e. hip, gable
  • If the roof has a secondary water barrier—a stick-down material that is sometimes installed under the shingles and protects the roof if the shingles were to blow off
  • Opening protection—i.e. items that cover windows and doors including hurricane shutters, impact glass, etc.