11th Month Warranty Inspection • Same Day Report • Tampa Bay (2023)


1.Definitions and Scope


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3.standards of practice



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3.10.doors, windows and interiors

4.Glossary of Terms

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1. Definitions and Scope

1.1.AHausinspektionis a non-invasive visual inspection of accessible areas of a residential property (as described below), performed for a fee, designed to identify deficiencies in certain systems and components defined by these standards, observed by the inspector and considered be considered essential. The scope of work can be changed by the client and the inspector before the inspection process.

    • The home inspection is based on observations made at the time of the inspection and not on predictions of future conditions.
    • The house inspection will not show all existing or possibly existing defects, but only material defects found during the inspection.

1.2.Amaterial defectis a specific problem with a system or component of a residential property that could significantly affect the value of the property or pose an unacceptable risk to people. The fact that a system or component meets, equals or exceeds its normal useful life is not in itself a material defect.

1.3.AHome inspection reportshall identify in writing deficiencies in specific systems and components defined by these standards that are observed by the inspector and considered significant. Inspection reports may include additional comments and recommendations.

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2. Limitations, Exceptions and Exclusions

2.1. Restrictions:

    • An exam is not technically exhaustive.
    • No hidden or hidden defects are found during an inspection.
    • Aesthetic aspects, questions of taste, cosmetic defects, etc. are not dealt with during an inspection.
    • Inspection does not determine the suitability of the property for any use.
    • A viewing does not determine the market value of the property or its marketability.
    • A viewing does not determine the insurability of the property.
    • The inspection does not determine the convenience or advice against purchasing the inspected property.
    • An inspection does not determine the expected life of the property or any component or system contained therein.
    • Objects that are not permanently installed are excluded from an examination.
    • These standards of practice apply to properties with four or fewer residential units and their attached garages and garages.

2.2. Exclusions:

I. The inspector need not determine:

      • property lines or encroachments.
      • the condition of components or systems that are not easily accessible.
      • the expected lifetime of a component or system.
      • the size, capacity, BTU, power, or efficiency of a component or system.
      • the cause or reason for a condition.
      • the cause of the need for correction, repair or replacement of a system or component.
      • future conditions.
      • Compliance with codes or regulations.
      • the presence of rodents, birds, bats, animals, insects or other pests.
      • the presence of mold, mildew or fungi.
      • the presence of airborne hazards, including radon.
      • the air quality.
      • the presence of environmental hazards, including lead paint, asbestos, or toxic drywall.
      • the existence of electromagnetic fields.
      • all conditions for hazardous waste.
      • Manufacturer recalls or manufacturer installation compliance or information contained for consumer protection purposes.
      • acoustic properties.
      • Estimates of the cost of correction, replacement or repair.
      • Estimates of the cost of running a particular system.

II. The inspector is not obliged to do the following:

      • any system that is powered off.
      • any system that is not working properly.
      • or evaluate low voltage electrical systems such as but not limited to:
        1. Telephone lines;
        2. cable lines;
        3. satellite dishes;
        4. antennae;
        5. Lighting; or
        6. remote controls.
      • any system that cannot be turned on with the normal controls.
      • any shut-off valves or manual shut-off valves.
      • any electrical disconnect or overcurrent protection devices.
      • any alarm system.
      • Moisture meters, gas detectors or similar devices.

III. The examiner is not obliged:

      • Do not move personal items or other obstructions such as, but not limited to: rugs, carpeting, wall coverings, furniture, ceiling tiles, window coverings, appliances, plants, ice, debris, snow, water, dirt, pets, or anything else that may obstruct visual inspection.
      • Disassemble, open or expose systems or components.
      • Entering or entering areas which, in the opinion of the inspector, may be unsafe.
      • Enter tracking rooms or other areas that may be unsafe or not easily accessible.
      • Inspection of underground objects such as, but not limited to: lawn irrigation systems or underground storage tanks (or evidence of their existence) that are abandoned or actively used.
      • do anything that the inspector thinks may be unsafe or dangerous to you or others, or damage property, such as Examples include, but are not limited to: walking on rooftops, climbing stairs, entering attics, or handling pets.
      • Check decorative items.
      • Inspection of common elements or areas in apartment buildings.
      • Inspection of intercoms, public address systems or security systems.
      • Offer warranties or guarantees.
      • Offer or perform engineering services.
      • offer or perform any commercial or professional service other than a home inspection.
      • Research the history of the property or report on its potential for change, modification, expandability, or suitability for a specific use or proposed use.
      • determine the age of construction or installation of a system, structure or component of a building or distinguish between the original construction and later additions, improvements, renovations or replacements.
      • Determination of the insurability of a property.
      • Carry out or offer phase 1 or environmental audits.
      • Inspect any system or component not covered by these standards.

3. Standards of Practice

3.1. Here

I. The inspector shall inspect from the ground or overhang:

      • roofing materials;
      • the gutters;
      • the gutters;
      • the openings, lightning, skylights, chimneys and other roof penetrations; It is
      • the overall structure of the roof from easily accessible panels, doors or stairs.

II. The inspector must describe:

      • the type of roofing materials.

III. The inspector should report as requiring correction:

      • Observed signs of active roof leaks.

4. The inspector is not obliged:

      • accessible on every roof surface.
      • predict lifetime expectancy.
      • Examine the gutter diversion drain pipes.
      • Remove snow, ice, debris, or other conditions that impede observation of roof surfaces.
      • Move the insulation.
      • Inspect antennas, satellite dishes, lightning rods, deicing equipment, or similar accessories.
      • Enter any area of ​​the roof that the inspector deems unsafe.
      • walking on roof areas if the examiner believes this would cause damage.
      • do a water test.
      • guarantee or certify the roof.
      • Confirm proper attachment or installation of roofing materials.

3.2. Outside

I. The examiner must check:

      • the coating materials for the outer walls;
      • the eaves, soffits and eaves;
      • a representative number of windows;
      • all external ports;
      • blink and trim;
      • adjacent sidewalks and sidewalks;
      • stairs, steps, porches, ladders and ramps;
      • porches, patios, decks, porches and garages;
      • railings, guards and handrails; It is
      • vegetation, surface drainage, retaining walls and property grading where they may affect the structure due to moisture intrusion.

II. The inspector must describe:

      • the type of exterior wall cladding materials.

III. The inspector should report as requiring correction:

      • any unreasonable spacing between intermediate posts, spindles and rails.

4. The inspector is not obliged:

      • Inspect or operate screens, storm windows, shutters, awnings, fences, outbuildings, or exterior accent lighting.
      • Inspect items that are not visible or easily accessible from the ground, including paneled windows and doors.
      • inspect or identify geological, geotechnical, hydrological or soil conditions.
      • Check recreational facilities or play equipment.
      • Inspect walls, breakwaters or docks.
      • Consider erosion control or land stabilization measures.
      • check for safety glass.
      • Inspect underground utilities.
      • Investigate underground objects.
      • Inspect wells or springs.
      • Inspection of solar, wind or geothermal systems.
      • Inspect pools or spas.
      • inspect sewage treatment systems, septic tanks or swamps.
      • Inspection of irrigation or sprinkler systems.
      • Inspect drainage fields or dry wells.
      • Determining the integrity of multi-pane window glazing or window heat sealing.

3.3. Basement, foundation, crawl space and structure

I. The examiner must check:

      • the basis;
      • the cellar;
      • the crawl space; It is
      • structural components.

II. The inspector must describe:

      • the type of foundation; It is
      • the location of access to the underground space.

III. The inspector should report as requiring correction:

      • observed evidence of wood in or near ground contact;
      • observed evidence of active water intrusion;
      • observed signs of possible movement of the foundation, such as cracks in plasterboard, cracks in brick, door frames from square and uneven floors; It is
      • any cuts, nicks, and holes observed in structural members that the inspector believes may present a structural or safety issue.

4. The inspector is not obliged:

      • Enter a tracking area that is not easily accessible or where entering could cause injury or danger to yourself.
      • move stored items or debris.
      • Operate sump pumps with inaccessible floats.
      • Identify size, spacing, span, or location, or determine suitability of foundation bolts, braces, beams, beam spans, or support systems.
      • Provision of engineering or architectural services.
      • Report on the adequacy of a system or structural component.

3.4. Heating

I. The examiner must check:

      • the heating system with normal controls.

II. The inspector must describe:

      • the location of the thermostat for the heating system;
      • the power source; It is
      • the heating method.

III. The inspector should report as requiring correction:

      • any heating system that wasn't working; It is
      • if the heating system is deemed to be inaccessible.

4. The inspector is not obliged:

      • Inspect, measure, or evaluate the interior of a chimney, combustor, heat exchanger, combustion air system, fresh air intake, fresh air, humidifier, dehumidifier, electronic air filter, geothermal system, or solar heater.
      • Check underground or hidden fuel tanks or fuel supply systems.
      • Determination of heating system supply uniformity, temperature, flow, balance, distribution, size, capacity, BTU or suitability.
      • Ignite or ignite pilot flames.
      • Activate heaters, heat pump systems, or other heating systems when ambient temperatures or other circumstances may not promote safe operation or damage equipment.
      • replace electronic thermostats.
      • Assess fuel quality.
      • Check thermostat calibration, heat prediction or automatic setbacks, timers, programs or clocks.
      • Measure or calculate air for combustion, ventilation, or flue gas dilution for appliances.

3.5. cooling

I. The examiner must check:

      • the cooling system with normal operating controls.

II. The inspector must describe:

      • the location of the thermostat for the cooling system; It is
      • the cooling method.

III. The inspector should report as requiring correction:

      • any cooling system that didn't work; It is
      • if the cooling system is deemed to be inaccessible.

4. The inspector is not obliged:

      • Determine cooling system supply uniformity, temperature, flow, balance, distribution, size, capacity, BTU or suitability.
      • inspect portable window units, wall units, or electronic air filters.
      • Operate any equipment or system when the outside temperature is below 65 degrees Fahrenheit or when other conditions may not promote safe operation or damage the equipment.
      • Inspect or determine thermostat calibration, cooldown anticipation or setbacks or automatic clocks.
      • Check for electrical current, refrigerant or gases, or refrigerant leaks.

3.6. Installation

I. The examiner must check:

      • the shut-off valve of the main water supply;
      • the shut-off valve of the main fuel supply;
      • the water heating equipment, including power source, vent fittings, pressure/temperature relief (TPR) valves, 210 watt valves and seismic structure;
      • Water supply in the house, including all fittings and taps, through running water;
      • all toilets for proper operation by flushing;
      • all washbasins, tubs and showers through to functional drainage;
      • the drainage, waste and ventilation system; It is
      • Drain pumps with accessible floats.

II. The inspector must describe:

      • whether the water supply is public or private based on observed evidence;
      • the location of the shut-off valve of the main water supply;
      • the position of the shut-off valve of the main fuel supply;
      • the location of all observed fuel storage systems; It is
      • the capacity of the water heating system, if marked.

III. The inspector should report as requiring correction:

      • Defects in the water supply by visualizing the function sequence with two lights operated at the same time;
      • defects in the installation of hot and cold water taps;
      • active water leaks in the pipelines detected during the inspection; It is
      • damaged toilets with loose floor connections, leaks, or non-functioning tank components.

4. The inspector is not obliged:

      • Ignite or ignite pilot flames.
      • Measure the capacity, temperature, age, life expectancy or suitability of the water heater.
      • Inspect the interior of any flue or chimney, combustion air system, water softener or filtration system, well pump or tank, safety or isolation valve, floor drain, lawn sprinkler system, or fire suppression system.
      • determine the exact flow, volume, pressure, temperature or adequacy of the water supply.
      • Determine the water quality, potability, or reliability of the water supply or source.
      • open sealed sanitary access hatches.
      • Inspect washing machines or their connections.
      • operate any valve.
      • Test shower trays, tub and shower screens for leaks or functional overfill protection.
      • assess compliance with environmental, energy or building standards or the proper design or sizing of water, waste or ventilation components, fittings or piping.
      • Determine the effectiveness of antisiphon, backflow prevention, or drain blocking devices.
      • Determine if there are enough detergents to effectively clean the drains.
      • Evaluation of fuel storage tanks or refueling systems.
      • Check sewage treatment plants.
      • Inspection of water treatment systems or water filters.
      • Inspection of water storage tanks, pressure pumps or bladder tanks.
      • Evaluate the waiting time to get hot water to the faucets or run tests of any kind on the water heater elements.
      • evaluate or determine the suitability of the combustion air.
      • check, actuate, open or close: safety controls, manual shut-off valves, temperature/pressure relief valves, control valves or non-return valves.
      • Investigate auxiliary or ancillary systems or components, such as B., but not limited to those related to solar water heating and hot water circulation.
      • determine the presence or condition of polybutylene, polyethylene, or similar plastic tubing.
      • Inspection or test for gas or fuel leaks or signs of them.

3.7. Electric

I. The examiner must check:

      • the service outage;
      • air traffic controller and connection point;
      • the service head, gooseneck and drip loops;
      • the utility pole, umbilical and channel;
      • the electricity meter and the base;
      • service entry manager;
      • the shutdown of the main service;
      • overcurrent protection boards and devices (circuit breakers and fuses);
      • grounding and connection terminal;
      • a representative number of switches, devices and outlets, including outlets, observed and found to be protected by an arc fault current interrupter (AFCI) using the AFCI test button whenever possible;
      • All sockets and residual current circuit breakers were observed with a GFCI tester where possible and found to be GFCIs. It is
      • for the presence of smoke and carbon monoxide detectors.

II. The inspector must describe:

      • the amperage of the main circuit breaker, if marked; It is
      • Type of wiring observed.

III. The inspector should report as requiring correction:

      • deficiencies in the insulation integrity of service conductors, drip loops, and vertical level and roof gaps;
      • any unused unfilled opening in the breaker panel;
      • the presence of massive conductive aluminum branch lines, if easily visible;
      • Any outlet tested that had no power, incorrect polarity, improper cover, GFCI equipment improperly installed or not working properly, showing signs of arcing or excessive heat, and the outlet was ungrounded or unsecured Wall; It is
      • the lack of smoke and/or carbon monoxide alarms.

4. The inspector is not obliged:

      • Insert a tool, probe, or device into the main panel, sub-panels, distribution panels, or electrical accessories.
      • operate switched off electrical systems.
      • Remove panel cabinet covers or dead facades.
      • Actuate or reset overcurrent protection devices or overload devices.
      • Operate or test smoke or carbon monoxide alarms or detectors.
      • Inspect, operate or test any security, fire or alarm system or component or other warning or signaling system.
      • Measure or determine the amperage or voltage of main supply equipment if not conspicuously marked.
      • Investigate auxiliary cables or remote control devices.
      • Activate all electrical systems or branch circuits that are not energized.
      • Inspect low voltage systems, electrical deicing tape, pool wiring, or other timed devices.
      • Check maintenance ground.
      • Inspection of private or emergency power supplies including but not limited to: generators, windmills, photovoltaic solar panels or batteries or electrical storage facilities.
      • Examine lightning rods or sparks.
      • Inspect or test de-icing systems.
      • Line voltage drop calculations.
      • Determine labeling accuracy.
      • Check outside lighting.

3.8. Fireplace

I. The examiner must check:

      • easily accessible and visible parts of fireplaces and chimneys;
      • falls over chimney openings;
      • flap doors, open and close when easily accessible and manually operable; It is
      • Cleaning of doors and frames.

II. The inspector must describe:

      • the type of chimney.

III. The inspector should report as requiring correction:

      • Evidence of joint separation, damage or deterioration of the sill, sill extension or chambers;
      • manual flaps that do not open and close;
      • the absence of a smoke detector in the same room as the fireplace;
      • the lack of a carbon monoxide detector in the same room as the fireplace; It is
      • Cloths that are not made of metal, precast concrete or other non-combustible materials.

4. The inspector is not obliged:

      • Check the chimney or ventilation system.
      • Inspect the interior of chimneys or chimneys, fire doors or screens, gaskets or seals, or cornices.
      • determine the need for a chimney sweep.
      • Operate gas fireplace inserts.
      • light pilot flames.
      • determine the suitability of an installation.
      • Inspection of automatic devices that run on fuel.
      • Inspect combustion and/or air exchange devices.
      • Check the heat distribution aids, whether gravity controlled or fan assisted.
      • light or extinguish a fire.
      • determine the suitability of designs or design properties.
      • Move fireplace inserts, stoves or the contents of the firebox.
      • do a smoke test.
      • Disassemble or remove components.
      • Conduct a National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) style inspection.
      • Conduct a Phase I flue and chimney inspection.

3.9. Attic, insulation and ventilation

I. The examiner must check:

      • Insulation in unfinished spaces including attics, crawl space and foundation areas;
      • ventilation of unfinished spaces, including attics, crawl spaces and foundation areas; It is
      • Mechanical exhaust air systems in the kitchen, bathroom and service area.

II. The inspector must describe:

      • the type of isolation observed; It is
      • the approximate average thickness of insulation observed in the unfinished attic area or truss.

III. The inspector should report as requiring correction:

      • the general lack of insulation or ventilation in unfinished rooms.

4. The inspector is not obliged:

      • enter the attic or an unfinished room that is not easily accessible or where entering could cause damage or, in the opinion of the inspector, pose a safety hazard.
      • move, touch or disturb the isolation.
      • Moving, touching or manipulating vapor retarders.
      • crack or otherwise damage the surface finish or weather seal around access panels or covers.
      • Identify the composition or R-value of the insulating material.
      • activate thermostatically operated fans.
      • Determine the types of materials used in insulating or lining any pipe, duct, jacket, boiler, or cable.
      • Determine adequacy of ventilation.

3.10. doors, windows and interiors

I. The examiner must check:

      • representative number of doors and windows that open and close;
      • floors, walls and ceilings;
      • stairs, steps, landings, stairs and ramps;
      • railings, guards and handrails; It is
      • Garage vehicle doors and the operation of garage vehicle door openers using standard controls.

II. The inspector must describe:

      • a manually operated garage vehicle door or fitted with a garage door opener.

III. The inspector should report as requiring correction:

      • insufficient spacing between intermediate bars, spindles and handrails for steps, ladders, railings and handrails;
      • improperly functioning photoelectric safety sensors; It is
      • any window obviously steamed up or showing other signs of broken seals.

4. The inspector is not obliged:

      • Inspect paint, wallpaper, window treatments, or finishes.
      • Inspect floor coverings or carpets.
      • inspect central vacuum systems.
      • Check the goggles.
      • Inspection of security systems or components.
      • Evaluate the attachment of islands, countertops, cabinets, sinks or lights.
      • Move furniture, stored items, or other coverings such as rugs or rugs to inspect the hidden floor structure.
      • move suspended ceiling panels.
      • inspect or move electrical equipment.
      • inspect or operate the equipment housed in the garage unless otherwise noted.
      • Verify or certify the proper operation of a pressure-operated auto-reverse or related safety feature of a garage door.
      • Operate or evaluate all internal or external security latch release and opening mechanisms, including their compliance with local, state, or federal standards.
      • Operation of any system, device or component that requires the use of special keys, codes, combinations or devices.
      • Operate or evaluate oven self-cleaning cycles, anti-tip devices/locks or signal lights.
      • Inspect microwave ovens or test microwave ovens for leaks.
      • Operate or inspect saunas, steam generators, ovens, toasters, ice makers, coffee makers, can openers, bread warmers, blenders, instant hot water dispensers, or other small or auxiliary appliances.
      • Check elevators.
      • Check remote controls.
      • Check devices.
      • Inspection of non-fixed objects.
      • Discover firewall trade-offs.
      • Inspect pools, spas, or fountains.
      • determine the suitability of whirlpool or spa jets, hydropower, or bubble effects.
      • Determine the structural integrity or leakage of pools or spas.

4. Glossary of Terms

    • accessible:In the opinion of the inspector, it can be safely approached or entered without difficulty, fear or danger.
    • activate:To turn on, energize, or allow systems, equipment, or devices to be activated by normal operational controls. Examples include turning on gas or water supply valves for appliances and appliances and activating electrical circuit breakers or fuses.
    • affect:Present or potentially present an adverse or destructive impact.
    • Alarm system:Warning devices, installed or free standing, including but not limited to: carbon monoxide detectors, smoke gas and other spill detectors, safety equipment, ejectors and smoke alarms.
    • Utensil:A household appliance that runs on electricity or gas. Components covered by central heating, central cooling or plumbing are not included in this definition.
    • Architectural Service:Any practice involving the art and science of building design for the construction of structures or groupings of structures and the use of space in and around the structures or design, design development, preparation of building contract documentation and administration of the building contract.
    • Components:A permanently installed or attached accessory, element or part of a system.
    • Illness:The visible, conspicuous condition of an object.
    • Correction:Something that is substituted or suggested for something that is wrong, defective, unsafe, or a defect.
    • cosmetic defect:An irregularity or imperfection in something that could be corrected but is not necessary.
    • Tracking Room:The area within the boundaries of the foundation and between the ground and the bottom edge of the lowest story member.
    • decorative:Ornamental; it is not necessary for the operation of essential home systems or components.
    • describe:Report a system or component in writing based on its type or other observed characteristics to distinguish it from other components used for the same purpose.
    • determine:To arrive at an opinion or conclusion according to the exam.
    • tear down:Opening, disassembling, or removing any component, device, or part that would not normally be opened, disassembled, or removed by an ordinary occupant.
    • engineering service:Any professional service or creative work that requires engineering education, training and experience and the application of specialized knowledge of the mathematical, physical and engineering sciences to such professional service or creative work as consulting, investigation, evaluation, planning, design and construction supervision for Purpose of ensuring compliance with specifications and design along with structures, buildings, machinery, equipment, works and/or processes.
    • tap:Enter an area to observe visible components.
    • Evaluate:Evaluation of the systems, structures and/or components of a property.
    • Proof:That which tends to prove or disprove something; something that makes clear or distinct; beliefs; prove.
    • test:To look visually (cftest).
    • Stiftung:The foundation on which the structure or wall rests, usually masonry, concrete or stone, and usually partly underground.
    • Function:The action for which an item, component, or system is specially adapted or used, or for which an item, component, or system exists; be in action or perform a task.
    • functional:Perform or be able to perform a function.
    • Functional defect:Absence or anomaly in something that is necessary for the normal and proper function and operation and therefore requires further evaluation and correction.
    • General house search:See "House search".
    • House search:The process whereby an inspector visually inspects a home's readily accessible systems and components and operates those systems and components using these standards of practice as a guide.
    • Domestic appliances:Kitchen and laundry utensils, air conditioners and the like.
    • identify:Take note and report.
    • Recommendation:That which serves to indicate, show, or make known the present existence of something under certain conditions.
    • test:Inspect easily accessible systems and components in a safe manner using normal controls and access to easily accessible areas according to these standards of practice.
    • visited object:The easily accessible areas of the buildings, sites, objects, components and systems included in the inspection.
    • Inspection report:A written notification (possibly with pictures) about the material defects found during the test.
    • Inspector:One who conducts property inspections.
    • Furnished:Attached or connected in such a way that the installed object requires a tool for removal.
    • Material defect:A specific problem with a system or component of a residential property that could have a material adverse effect on the value of the property or pose an unacceptable risk to people. The fact that a system or component meets, equals or exceeds its normal useful life is not in itself a material defect.
    • Normal operation control:Describes the method by which certain devices (e.g. thermostats) can be operated by ordinary residents as they do not require any special skills or knowledge.
    • Note:to be perceived visually.
    • work:To get systems running or booting with normal controls.
    • easily accessible:A system or component which, in the opinion of the inspector, can be safely monitored without removing obstructions, loosening or loosening any connection or fastening device, or other procedures that are unsafe or difficult to access.
    • Leisure facilities:Spas, saunas, steam rooms, swimming pools, tennis courts, playground equipment and other facilities for exercise, entertainment and athletics.
    • Message(Verb Form):express, communicate or provide information in writing; give an account in writing. (Also seeinspection report.)
    • Representative number:A number sufficient to serve as a typical or representative example of the items tested.
    • Residential real estate:Four or fewer residential units.
    • housing unit:A home; a single unit that provides complete and self-contained facilities for one or more people, including permanent living, sleeping, eating, cooking, and sanitation arrangements.
    • Safety goggles:Tempered glass, laminated glass or hard plastic.
    • turn off:Powered off, disconnected, idle, out of order, not ready, etc.
    • Structural component:A component that supports fixed forces or weights (permanent loads) and variable forces or weights (live loads).
    • System:A set of multiple components that work as a whole.
    • technically exhaustive:A comprehensive and detailed investigation, beyond the scope of a real estate home inspection, and would include or would include, but not limited to: dismantling, expertise or training, special equipment, measurements, calculations, tests, surveys, analysis or any other means.
    • unsure:In the inspector's opinion, a condition of an area, system, component, or process that, under normal day-to-day use, is considered to present a significant risk of injury. The risk may be due to damage, deterioration, improper installation or a change in accepted residential building standards.
    • check over:For confirmation or justification.


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