What do we inspect?


A home inspector will inspect typical home appliances installed permanently in the home including ovens, ranges, microwaves, garbage disposals, and dishwashers.


A home inspector will inspect your home heating & cooling systems including heating & cooling equipment, distribution systems, and storage systems.


A home inspector will inspect your home electrical service including your main and distribution panels, branch circuits, fixtures, receptacles, smoke and carbon monoxide detectors.


A home inspector will inspect exterior windows, doors, walks, patios, vegetation, grading, wall cladding, flashings, trim, driveways, decks, and porches.


A home inspector will inspect all accessible areas containing insulation and ventilation equipment including attic and crawl space areas.


A home inspector will inspect all interior areas of your home including bedrooms, bathrooms, garages, attic & basement areas, fireplaces, and all other rooms.


A home inspector will inspect your home main water supply including drain and waste piping, water heating equipment, and water distribution systems.


A home inspector will inspect roofing systems including flashing, drainage systems, skylights, chimneys, and roof covering materials.


A home inspector will inspect floor systems, walls, ceilings, roofing structures, and your home foundation.

Inspections adhere to the North Carolina Home Inspector Licensure Board (NCHILB) Standards of Practice (SOP) and Code of Ethics (COE). Specifics can be found in the North Carolina General Statutes, Chapter 143, Article 9F - NC Home Inspector Licensure Act.

Note: The Residential Home Inspection is a written evaluation, based on observation or noninvasive testing, of two or more of the following components of a residential building: heating system, cooling system, plumbing system, electrical system, structural components, foundation, roof, masonry structure, exterior and interior components, or any other related residential housing component. Noninvasive testing means testing methods which do not result in any damage to a component or system, such as tearing, puncturing, or gouging, provided that probing a wood component or system to inspect for deterioration is permissible.