Complete Residential Home Inspection
A complete home inspection covers all of the major systems of a home, from the exterior to the interior, and usually takes 3-4 hours.
After the inspection is done, Mr. Presto will meet with the client on the property and give an easy to understand briefing and answer any questions the client may have.
Within 24-48 hours after the inspection, a detailed electronic report is generated and emailed to the client.
The report includes a summary of problems or maintenance issues, embedded photos, and life expectancies of major appliances and mechanical systems.
The complete home inspection covers the following categories:
- Site, Grounds, & Grading
- Exterior & Structure
- Roof Exterior & Roof Components
- Garage or Carport
- Basement or Crawlspace
- Interior (bedrooms & other living spaces)
- Electric & Electrical Service
Why you need a home inspection In your excitement to buy a home, it's easy to miss a small crack in the foundation, some leaky pipes under the house, or a roof that needs to be replaced. The sellers worked hard to make the home look as desirable as possible, but looks...read more
Buying a foreclosure (FCL) is often touted as a way for both owner-occupants and investors to get a great deal on a property. However, the potential financial rewards of buying a foreclosure don't come without their share of hard work and headaches. Read on to learn...read more
1. The neighborhood Before you step into the house -- even before you step into the yard -- take a good look at the neighborhood. Be sure to note obvious things like the condition of the neighboring homes and the landscaping. Is the place close to shopping or other...read more
Your home is the most important asset you will ever own.
A four-point inspection is usually done at the request of a homeowner’s insurance provider or a mortgage refinance company. The four-point inspection covers the four major systems of a home.
A wind mitigation inspection is done for clients wishing to lower homeowner’s insurance costs. The insurance company wants to assess the level of hurricane preparedness of the home.
What makes me better than the rest?
Many people who work in the construction and inspection field are very knowledgeable about their craft, but they are lacking as communicators and educators.
Ever talk to a contractor? How about a building inspector?
Most likely you were confused by the complex technical jargon, and you may have been made to feel a bit inferior.
How can you feel good about purchasing a home if you don’t feel like you’re making an informed decision?
How can you make an informed decision if you don’t understand the information given to you?