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FAQ

For how long is a home inspection report valid?
Hi Victor,That's a valid question and a scenario every professional home inspector runs into at least once in their career.There’s 2 situations in play here:Is the cause of the leak clearly visible? (broken flashing, damaged singles, missing flashing, lifting roof vent, etc.)If not, are there any moisture stains or damage in the area around the leak to indicate there has been a past leak?Both of these scenarios let the inspector know he has to investigate the cause of the leak. If he can’t locate the cause, he can at least make you aware so you can hire a professional to get deeper into the cause. Either way, these two scenarios would give you grounds for a legitimate repair claim against your home inspector.However, if there is no visible stain, deficiencies or damage to alert your inspector of a past or present leak, then they would not be at fault since the nature of a home inspection is visible and non-intrusive. There are built-in limitations to what can be discovered, most of which rely heavily on your home inspector’s experience and equipment (an infrared camera, for instance). Unfortunately, a home inspector cannot predict the future (trust me, if I could choose a super power that would be it).What should you do now? Call a reputable roofing company to find the cause of the leak and get their findings in writing. Only after finding the cause and establishing responsibility would I contact your inspector. There's no point in contacting him too soon since you will need a second (and sometimes third) opinion to support your claim and move it forward.Good luck and I wish you the best!Steve
How do I fill out a 1120 tax report?
If you are not sophisticated with taxes, DON'T try this form. You can get yourself in a lot of trouble.  Get a good CPA or EA.  The time and effort it will take you to figure this thing out is not worth it. If you value your time at more than the minimum wage, you will save time and money by hiring a professional.
Any solution or compensation if a home-buyer whose offer on a property is accepted fakes the inspection report and pulls out with the earnest money? They falsified report of asbestos which the inspector denied putting on report. We lost other buyers.
In Texas we have What's called the in Texas we have What's called the option. And during that time people satisfy all of their questions inspections and so forth. The option. Is the unrestricted right to terminate for particular amount of days for a sum of money. If your state has this then there's nothing you can do other than if you're absolutely certain the report was falsified contact the State Licensing Board for the inspectors and Report the inspector in addition and environmental inspector go out and test for asbestos.
If you left a survey for burglars to fill out the next time they ransacked your home, how would they rate the experience?
How did you learn about us?Rumors about rural houses having little Security.Location: 5/10Location was alright. Around 500 meters to the nearest neighbor. But unfortunately an hour away from any sizable population (20,000 plus being a sizable population.)Transportation: 10/10Transportation was top notch. The owners of the property never lock their Minivan or Pick-up truck. The keys are always left in the vehicles. Both are moderately new and somewhat non-descriptive so a perfect getaway vehicle. Not only did they prvehicles they also kept trailers in a easily accessible unlocked shed.Security: 9/10Security was lax. There is a gate but it isn’t locked. Doors aren’t locked unless the house is left unoccupied for more than 2 weeks. No cameras made it really easy. They did have a dog which made it a bit of a pain. He was easily disposed of as he was just a Labrador Retriever puppy. Owners are very light sleepers don’t rob if they’re around.Products: 10/10No place has better selection. The place had 3 DSLR cameras, 3 Workstation class desktops, 3 tablets, 4 drones, 6 Smartphones, 9 external monitors and 11 laptops. All of the items were of premium design and value (aka Apples or equivalent). The freezers and shelves were well stocked the rest of the property was much more appealing though.They also had a shop on the property with many tools ranging from mechanics to carpentry to fabrication. The tools were of medium quality. The shop also stored 2 ATV for added convenience. The shop wasn’t the jackpot though.The shed was the real treasure trove. This drive in shed held heavy equipment all with the keys in the ignition for easy accessibility. The average equipment’s value was around $100,000, with a combined value of around $1.5 Million. Unfortunately the heavy equipment is hard to transport and the market is too small to get away with it.The products all seemed gift wrapped for the taking. Everything was easy to find as it looked organized.Laws in the area: 10/10Owners aren’t allowed to use lethal force or even have a premeditated weapon for self defense. A robber in the area once accidentally locked himself into the garage place he was robbing. As the owners did not come home for a couple days he resorted to eating dog food. The end result was the owners were charged for negligence of the robber. Laws almost protect us. Owners are not supposed to attack us in any way or they may be charged.Would you recommend to your friends?If everybody is gone a resounding yes. Unfortunately that’s not very often as the house is occupied by Home-schooling kids, a Writer and the owner is a farmer who mostly works on property. Also if you intend to use brute force, bring a weapon. All the occupants are big. The average height is around 6 feet.BTW bring friends to help loot. It really requires a team of people to loot the place.
Any solution or recourse for home buyers falsifying an inspection report to pull out of a deal making the owner lose the earnest money and other prospective buyers?
There is a fair amount of detail left out here but I’ll try to answer based on my 30 plus years of experience as a broker in Chicago. The home inspection clause has been misused over the years. One for trying to renegotiate a better price or two to simply back out of the contract because maybe they got cold feet. It sounds unfortunate that this happen to your sale however the home inspection clause does give the buyer this absolute right to kill a contract. A few explanations, there could be from the home inspection report a genuine hidden defect meaning something the buyer or even the seller was not aware of when the inspection was done such as a cracked heat exchanger in a furnace or double tapped circuit breakers to mention just a few. If the Buyet still likes and wants the home they can come back and ask for a repair credit based on what it will cost to remedy said defect. Or the seller can agree to get the repairs done with receipts from contractors as proof that said repairs were completed. Under most contracts a buyer would be obligated under the home inspection phase of the contract to prthe seller not the whole report but to supply the pages that pertain to the repairs- defects in question that need addressing. At that point the seller can either agree to the repair credit or get the repairs done themselves. However even if that would be considered fair by most people if the buyer does NOT consider that fair they do have a legal right to resind the contract by having their attorney and to have all earnest money returned to them!! As far as losing other prospective buyers that’s not necessarily the case. Most seller disclosure law dictates that the home owner has to disclose any and all defects that they are aware of. If the buyers home inspection report points out a legitimate home defect by law you would have to disclose it to any other potential buyers since you would now be aware of such a defect. Now people ignore doing this many times but to their own peril if it’s proven that the seller was aware of said defect from a previous home inspection report. If the report just stated as a example that you have a very old roof but it’s serving it’s intended purpose meaning it’s doing it’s job and not leaking then that is NOT a defect and would NOT need to be reported!! In that secnario you are not losing any future buyers since there is no hidden defect, it’s just a older roof!! There are many different scenarios that could be played out here but a knowledgeable real estate broker would be able to advise you properly on what to do in different situations. What I’ve written was to try to address the situation you posted above!! I hope this helps in some way:)
Can I fill out the undertaking, performance check and switch over document at home or fill them out in the JoSAA reporting center?
You should fill these documents at home.
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