As coronavirus (COVID-19) changes our day to day activities, this InterNACHI article is particularly helpful for home inspectors who plan to continue to perform site visits.
Lately, we’ve noticed that the market is giving preference to radon testing results that contain graphs and charts. Though we perceive these to be of little marginal value, clients find them to be engaging and factual. After all, they have hour-by-hour results, right?
According to NC Radon program, the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), and the World Health Organization (WHO), what matters is the actual short-term average, measured in picoCuries per liter (pCi/L). The NC Radon Testing Program website states that for real estate transactions, what matters is whether the final number is over or under 4.0pCi/L. The WHO measures their own limit to 2.7 pCi/L.
Happy radon hunting!
When choosing how to light your home, consider these options.
Various new home communities often show poor drainage practices. Read this to find out what to look for in your new home community.
Nick Gromicko explains various defects endemic to older homes here.
Good advice from one of the most experience property inspectors around, Nick Gromicko.
Look around your home and see if you can find any of these 30-odd terms.
Here are three mistakes to avoid when buying your next home.