Saturday, July 25, 2020

Why Choose CRAC Inspect?

Why Choose CRAC Inspect?

For 99% of the population purchasing a new home is the largest financial decisions they will ever make.

Choosing a home inspector is part of the home buying process, a decision that can have a significant impact on your satisfaction with your future home.

A home inspector is responsible for telling you the things you need to know about the home you are making an offer on. Our ability to spot potential issues is vital for you to make an informed purchase, one you will be happy with for years to come.

Knowing how to select a home inspector becomes paramount, especially for first-time buyers. Contact us and we can tell you why or why not to choose CRAC Inspect.


  • Full Home Inspection
  • 1 Year inspection & new builds
  • Pool / Irrigation / Outbuilding / Basements
  • Remodel / Additions / Detachted Structure
  • Re-Inspections
  • Schedule a residential Inspection


  • Multi-Units
  • LOI Inspections (Letter of Intent) Inspections
  • PRE-Contract / Lease Negotiations Inspections
  • Sale / Purchase Inspections
  • Schedule a Commercial Inspection

Other Services

  • Low Voltage systems
  • Security Camera / Monitoring Systems
  • Telecommunication / Network Design / Planning

Schedule a Consultation

Is A Home Inspection Required?


The Home Inspection Contingency:
Home inspections are used to provide an opportunity for a buyer to identify any major issues with a home prior to closing. Your first clue that a home inspection is important is that it can be used as a contingency in your contract with the seller. This contingency provides that if significant defects are revealed by a home inspection, you can back out of your purchase offer, free of penalty, within a certain timeframe. The potential problems a home can have must be pretty serious if they could allow you to walk away from such a significant contract.

In some situations, realtors are also known to include home inspection clauses in contracts, such as those for a newly built residence.

In new home construction, inspections generally cover:

  • Foundations: Checking before the concrete is poured (once poured, there?s very little that can be corrected).
  • Pre-drywall: Checking the structure and mechanics before the drywall is laid.
  • Full inspection: A full walk-through is performed of the completed home.

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. The typical inspection lasts two to three hours and you should be present for the inspection to get a firsthand explanation of the inspector’s findings and, if necessary, ask questions. Also, any problems the inspector uncovers will make more sense if you see them in person instead of relying solely on the snapshot photos in the report.

Knowing how to select a home inspector becomes paramount, especially for first-time buyers. Contact us and we can tell you why or why not to choose CRAC Inspect.

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