With your home inspection, you will get a detailed and comprehensive inspection report, which will serve as your guide for as long as you own the home. It not only describes the house components and their condition, but also provides insight into what improvements will be necessary, and when.
The home inspection report you receive describes each of the major systems of the home, including:
Grading and Drainage
Roof Covering materials
Roof Structure and Attic
Ceilings and Floors
Fireplace and Chimney
Porches, Balconies, Decks, and Carports
Service Entrance and Panels
Connected Devices and Fixtures
Chases and Vents
Distribution, Systems, and Fixtures
Drains, Wastes, and Vents
Water Heating equipment
Hydro-Massage Therapy Equipment
Food Waste Disposal
Range Exhaust Vent
Range, Cook-top, and Oven
Mechanical Exhaust Vents
Garage Door Operator
Pool and Spa
The report addresses the condition of each of these systems. Any recommended repairs, replacements or improvements are clearly documented. The report also includes a summary of significant issues for quick reference.
The summary is often the most important part of the report for people making their purchase decision. Once you’ve moved into your home, you’ll likely find more detail is required, and that’s when the body of the report becomes most useful.
For those requiring still further explanation, the reference material in the report provides additional insight.
The report will provide you with a number of home safety tips, addressing everything from smoke detectors and carbon monoxide detectors to overhead garage door openers.
The home is a very significant investment for most people. Good preventative maintenance is a great way to protect your investment. Our home inspection reports include a maintenance section to help make sure that your home continues to be safe, comfortable, and efficient.
Our inspections are conducted in accordance with the TREC standards of practice. We do our best to go above and beyond, exceeding the minimum requirements. However, exceeding the TREC standards of practice is not always possible. Sometimes there are limitations in place that can not be overcome.