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($75 Off ) SMART HOME BUYERS ALWAYS HIRE HOME INSPECTORS

We Want To Earn Your Business TILL AUGUST 4TH SAVE $75 Off Your Home Inspection Call us or email us today for a free quote 404-333-2935 you can save up to $75 just get a quote The most important things to remember during the home inspection? Trust your inspector, trust your gut, and lean on your agent — they likely have a lot of experience to support your decision-making. Most home repairs, however, are negotiable. Be prepared to pick your battles: If there are major issues with the house, your agent can submit a formal request for repairs that includes a copy of the inspection report. Repair requests should be as specific as possible. For instance: Instead of saying “repair broken windows,” a request should say “replace broken window glass in master bathroom.

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Inspect What You Expect Is Not Just a Cliche

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You may need..  Other Services such as Mold Inspection, Pest Inspections, Chimney Inspection are performed by outside Pros If You need These Pros Check HomeAdvisor or Angies Pros. We give our attention to your home safety Inspection. Do Georgia Homes Need A 4 Point Inspection?

  

What is a 4 Point Inspection?

Before I get into the differences between a 4 point inspection and a buyers inspection, we should first define them.

Four point inspections are the tools that insurance underwriters use to determine risk. As you might have guessed, there are 4 main things that are being examined during a 4 point inspection: 1) Electrical, 2) Plumbing, 3) Roof and Structure, and 4) HVAC.

A home inspector has the option to list the age, overall condition, material, and basic type for each of these categories. There is no option for the inspector to add information about the house (such as mitigating circumstances), as the underwriters just want to know if the house has any features that have been known to increase risk.



Do I Need a 4 Point Inspection Also?

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Save $75  Veterans ,Military Firefighters,Law Enforcement, Educators SAVE $75 if you book your appointment by August 2019

  

What is A Home Inspection?

A lot of people have the wrong idea about home inspections — they believe that these reports are somehow predictive of the future condition of the home, the quality of the construction or the longevity of the systems. While this information may be able to be extrapolated from a home inspection, that’s not the primary function of this particular service. A home inspection is simply a snapshot of your home at one moment in time.

While a home inspector worth their salt will be able to give you general information about systems, the condition of your future home and how long you can expect materials to last, they’re not gypsy fortune-tellers. Your home inspector cannot see the future, even an hour or two beyond their departure from the home. What they can see are existing structural or system failures, signs of pests or recurrent problems, and the condition of the home at the time they observed it.

Unfortunately, like people, materials in buildings age at irregular rates. Your roof may look great today, but the tree that overhangs your home and continually sheds onto it could age it prematurely. In the same vein, even though the air conditioner is 10 years old, it might have a lot of life left if it has been well cared for over the years and protected from the elements. The various materials and systems in your home have average expected life spans, but there’s no such thing as an average house.

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We Appreciate everyone we serve and strive to make a difference in each life we touch and each home we visit. 

"Words cant explain how satisfied I am with my inspection. The process was fast and very thorough. The inspector himself was extremely professional and knowledgeable and explained all findings in a way that I could understand. I really felt like I was learning from a  family member and that he really cared about making sure my home was in tip top shape. I received an actual copy of the results promptly and I left this process reassured that not only the quality of my home was moving in the right direction but that my family would be safe going into the home."


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  • SAVE $75  Till Aug.2019 From *ASHI Make Your New Home Better, A Safe Home Inspection Makes You A "Happier Home Owner"

Many systems and components are generally included in inspections under ASHI standards:

  • Structural components, such as framing and foundation
  • Walls
  • Ceilings
  • Floors
  • Interior and exterior steps and stairways (including their railings)
  • Some of the installed cabinets and cupboards
  • Countertops
  • Some of the windows and doors
  • Garage doors and the systems for operating the garage doors
  • The distribution system and the central and through-wall equipment associated with the home’s central air conditioning system
  • Attics (unless they are not easily accessible)
  • Insulation in unfinished spaces
  • Vapor control components and vapor retardants in unfinished areas
  • Ventilation, including mechanical systems and systems installed in foundation and attic areas of the home
  • The system components of fireplaces
  • The system components of the home’s sold fuel-burning appliances
  • Cont..next Column

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 There is More Also Included...

  • Under-floor crawl spaces (unless they are not easily accessible)
  • Floor structures
  • Wall structures
  • Ceiling structures
  • Roof structures
  • Siding
  • Rooves
  • Roof drainage
  • interior water distribution and supply
  • Fixtures and faucets
  • Vent systems
  • Drain and waste systems (including their fixtures)
  • Hot water supply system
  • Water heating equipment
  • Fuel storage
  • Fuel distribution systems.
  • Drainage sumps
  • Sump pumps
  • Piping related to the water systems and drainage systems
  • Roof penetrations, skylight and chimneys
  • Flashing and trim
  • Exterior doors
  • Any decks, balconies, patios, porches, steps, stoops and the railings with these structures
  • Soffits (if accessible from ground level)
  • Eaves (if accessible from ground level)
  • Fascias (if accessible from ground level)
  • Retaining walls
  • Drainage, vegetation and grading which could affect the buildings
  • Electrical service drops
  • Raceways, conductors and cables at the service entrance
  • Main disconnects and service equipment related to the electrical power supply
  • Components associated with service grounding
  • Conductor
  • Installed heating equipment
  • Service panels and subpanels (and their interior components)
  • Devices deigned to offer overcurrent protection
  • A portion of the home’s switches, lighting fixtures and receptacles
  • Ground fault circuit interrupters.
  • Entryway walkways and driveways


There's a right way and then there's the wrong way!

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What Are the ASHI Standards of Practice?

The ASHI Standards of Practice set mandates for home inspectors. These standards are regularly reviewed and updated. They have been developed through a review of consumer concerns and conditions in the market. Professional groups outside of ASHI as well as governments use these standards when outlining expected professional performance for inspectors.

Under the ASHI Standards of Practice, home inspectors are required to provide unbiased information about the condition of a home’s systems and components at the time of the inspection. As part the process, professionals are to report any inspected components and systems which are found to be deficient, not working correctly, unsafe or close to the end of their service. In their reports, inspectors are to indicate any systems or components which were not inspected and report why an inspection did not occur. Inspection reports may also recommend monitoring or correcting any problems, although reports generally stop short of making specific suggestions for remedies. If it is not clear why a specific component or system was found to be unsafe or deficient, the report will offer an explanation.

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Knowledgeable Home Inspector Experts

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I'm a Veteran Certified Inspector serving for MORE than a decade I use the latest equipment and always up to date residential releases by a variety of inspection advisors ICC International Code Council,ASHI American Society Of Home Inspectors Nachi and InterNACHI recommendations

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While serving in the "Corps" I was a Marine Aviator Wayne "Eagle Eye" Dowtin, I fly high I search lo


 

The Code of Ethics

Part of the ASHI Standards of Practice is a code of ethics, which requires inspectors to act in an honest fashion with clients. The code of ethics prohibits inspectors from having an undisclosed conflict of interest or accepting money from more than one interested party in a way which might impact the impartiality of the inspection. The code of ethics also requires inspectors to act in the best interests of the client and to act in good faith.

See Sample Report

Be Confident In Your Property Transaction. My Job Knowing the condition of the home before you buy or sell will help to eliminate unpleasant surprises, lower your risk, and give you peace of mind. It is my goal to provide you with the knowledge and information you need to make an informed decision

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Area that are considered hazard do to inclines or other unsafe rson cannot be accessed in all cases  home inspectors will find other ways to examine and report as necessary..

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The Interview

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You’ll want to interview Me See If were a right fit. Lets go over your ASHI lists each state’s requirements here

  • How long have you been in the business? Look for someone with at least five years of experience — it indicates more homes inspected.
  • How much do you charge? The average home inspection costs about $315. For condos and homes under 1,000 square feet, the average cost is $200. Homes over 2,000 square feet can run $400 or more. (Figures are according to HomeAdvisor.com.)
  • What do you check, exactly? Know what you’re getting for your money.
  • What don’t you check, specifically? Some home inspectors are more thorough than others.
  • How soon after the inspection will I receive my report? Home inspection contingencies require you to complete the inspection within a certain period of time after the offer is accepted — normally five to seven days — so you’re on a set timetable. A good home inspector will provide you with the report within 24 hours after the inspection..
     

Peace Of Mind

 I was a Marine Aviator Wayne "Eagle Eye" Dowtin, I fly high I search low I'm on my back I'm on my b

The first thing you need to know about home inspection: your home inspector helps you feel all the feels.its not just another piece of real estate

There’s the excitement — the home inspections process could be the longest time you’re in the house, after the showing.

Right behind that comes … anxiety. What if the inspector finds something wrong? So wrong you can’t buy the house?

Then there’s impatience. Seriously, is this whole home-buying process over yet?

 Not yet. But you’re close. So take a deep breath. Because the most important thing to know about home inspection: It’s just too good for you to skip!

Serving All of Metro Atlanta,and More...

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serving all of metro Atlanta including, but not limited to, Buckhead, Vinings, Brookhaven, Sandy Springs, Morningside, Virginia Highlands, Decatur, Ansley Park, Smyrna, Marietta, East Cobb, Kennesaw, Alpharetta, Duluth, Norcross, Peachtree Corners, Mableton, Powder Springs, Woodstock, Cumming, Canton, Chamblee, Johns Creek, Roswell,  East Atlanta, Acworth, Austell, Avondale Estates,
 

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