A home inspection is a visual examination of the physical structure and systems of a house from the Roof to the Foundation.
What a Home Inspection Covers.
Inspectors vary in experience, ability, and thoroughness, but
a good inspector should examine certain components of the
home and then produce a report covering his or her findings.
If you are selling your property, an inspection is recommended. Let our home inspector find issues that could potentially affect the value of the property in a negative way. Don't wait for the buyer's inspection report. Take advantage and call us today to invest in a Pre-Listing Inspection. This could be one of the best tools you can have to negotiate the value of your property in the open market.
Radon gas testing.
Radon is a naturally occurring radioactive gas that comes from the natural breakdown (radioactive decay) of uranium. It is usually found in igneous rock and soil, but in some cases, well water may also be a source of radon.
Radon is a cancer-causing radioactive gas.
Most water systems test for lead as a regular part of water monitoring. These tests give a system-wide picture but do not reflect conditions at a specific household faucet. If you want to know if your home’s drinking water contains unsafe levels of lead, have your water tested. Testing is the only way to confirm if lead is present. Let our home inspectors in Miami offer you peace of mind and protect your health and those of your love ones.
Molds are very common in buildings and homes. Mold will grow in places with a lot of moisture, such as around leaks in roofs, windows, or pipes, or where there has been flooding. Mold grows well on paper products, cardboard, ceiling tiles, and wood products.
Full visual inspection of your home by a Certified Mold Inspector to document mold issues and excess water/humidity problems that can contribute to mold growth is recommended.
This is an insurance inspection that covers the roof, electrical, plumbing and HVAC (Air Conditioning) which are 4 major components of your house.
This is a required inspection under the current homeowner insurance regulations for any property older than 30 years including mobile homes. It is imperative that this inspection is performed by a Certified Home Inspector. (CHI)
Wind mitigation is the process of adding features to your home that help withstand or increase resistance to high winds caused by a major storm or hurricane.
Generally, a wind mitigation inspection is needed to determine which credits may apply to a home. A certified home inspector could help you save money.
Roof certifications are not typically included in a regular home inspection and they're not always stipulated in purchase contracts either but they are required for the most insurance companies.
Contact our team of home inspection in Miami for your next Inspection.
In addition to the pool itself, a pool inspector will check all pool equipment. This includes pool fence, filters, pumps, drains, heaters, plumbing, timers, and any other electrical components involved in the pool's functioning. The goal of a home inspector is to determine what damage, if any, is affecting the pool.
If the property has old cast iron pipes in the plumbing system, buyers should obtain a sewer inspection. When cast iron pipes carry waste, hydrogen sulfide gases are created. When these gases oxidize, corrosive sulfuric acid is created, rusting the pipes from the inside out. We offer a video sewer line and a detailed report about the conditions of your plumbing system. Contact our home inspection team in Miami today and save money in your next property purchase.
These inspections consist in pumping out the waste and inspecting the overall condition of the septic tank. A professional will use tools, such as mirrors and cameras, to look inside the tank and check for any issues in the structure or any other deficiency.
A complete report with high quality images and estimate replacement cost will be provide.
Chinese drywall refers to an environmental health issue involving defective drywall manufactured in China, imported to the United States and used in residential construction between 2001 and 2009 — affecting an estimated 100,000 homes in more than 20 states.