You’ll want to schedule your home inspection as soon as possible after signing the purchasing contract. This is because you’ll want to learn about any potential problems, schedule any further inspections that might be needed, and, of course, talk to the owner about repairs. This will all have to take place at the time you choose. You are obliged to buy the house if your option period has expired and you have not extended it, regardless of any additional problems found with the home’s condition. If you’re the client, have the inspector send you an email before he finishes his inspection. Given sufficient time to arrive and participate in the inspector’s final walk-through. You can ask him any questions you have about his research and he can show you any potential problems. If you are the Seller, you have every right to attend; however, I do not recommend chasing the inspector around the house trying to justify any flaws he finds.  visit

If the inspector discovered any defects in the home, that does not rule out the possibility of purchasing it. It simply informs you of what to expect. Negotiation can be able to fix the major problems, although minor issues may be resolved after you purchase the home. Do not ‘dissect’ the article in every detail. That’s a clever way to harass the Seller. If you ask a dozen Home Inspectors, or a baker’s dozen, what makes a good Home Inspection report, you’ll almost certainly get 12 or 13 different answers. Maybe there wouldn’t be such a wide range of responses, but you get the idea…there would almost certainly be no unanimity. Since individual Home Inspection reports, like individual Home Inspectors, are not produced equal, one report is not the same as the next…in content or quality (permit me to be repetitive here for emphasis).