Is There Anyway to Warn Potential Buyers or How to Check to See if the Home You are Buying Have Hidden Problems? YES!!

Do not buy before checking here if the property you are purchasing has potential hidden dangers: like mold in walls, cracked foundation, structural damage, and faulty pipes!!

Imagine this! You’re buying a house or renting an apartment, wouldn’t you like to know if there were any significant damages to that property? You would be able to tell the inspector where to look or not sign that lease until they are fixed. There could be many hidden dangers lurking in your walls, roof, and foundation. A quick fix from the homeowner can hide the problem until it is too late. Now you are left with the mess that could cost you thousands in repairs.

To name a few:

  • Mold In Your Walls
  • Moisture In Roof
  • Termites
  • Rat Infestation
  • Bad Plumbing
  • Structural Damages

Could all be hidden problems in your walls and roof.

An Inspector has special tools to find these things, but they need to know where to look. They can’t keep poking their devices in every wall looking for danger if there is no sign. A patch job can do the trick for the homeowner, but now you are left with the mess. That is why we are here to help. Tenants and neighbors can leave comments about a home or building that is not fit to live in or have hidden problems that need to get fixed before you buy.

HOW TO LEAVE A COMMENT?

  1. Go to the bottom of the page in the comment section. 
  2. Start with leaving the full address at the top of the comment area.
  3. If it’s an apartment, please leave the apartment number or letters.
  4. Write 150 words or more telling us about the problem and the location of the property where it is located.
  5. We will post your comment within 24-48 hours.
  6. Please be respectful to others and don’t use any names.
  7. Be honest, respect the privacy of your Neighbors or Landlord.

HOW TO DO A SEARCH?

Type the full address in the search bar at the bottom, when the property shows up make sure the apartment numbers or letters are correct. A misspelled street address may give you the wrong information.  If nothing shows up, that means we have nothing to report in our database. That’s it!

Please read our disclosure at the top of our page before making a decision.

Many homes are sold every day with faults not known to the new owners until it is too late, but with your help, we can make a change. Although most of our readers are from North America, we welcome searchers and guest bloggers from around the world. So post your comments and warn your new neighbor or possible new friend.

Don’t just think this could happen to older homes only. The video above will show you that new construction homes are vulnerable as well. We enjoy having you here, and please come again to PropertyWarning.org

Questions You May Ask

Q- Is there a lemon law on buying a house?

A- There’s absolutely not any lemon law to protects homebuyers. Sellers are required by state legislation to disclose, though not necessarily fix, material flaws. Builders typically offer guarantees for brand new homes. Home warranty coverages can be purchased for resale homes also.

Q- Who pays for home warranty buyer or seller?

A- As it is a seller benefit it’s normal to get a vendor to pay for the policy. Why? Because then the purchaser will not be calling the vendor if something breaks, after closure. Many real estate agents will give a home warranty to buyers.

Q- How long do home warranties last?

A- Contractor guarantee policies cover up to ten years of policy on HVAC, electrical and plumbing systems; one year of policy on items like paint, drywall and concrete; and ten decades of flaws. Appliances are covered for approximately six months. Home warranty company policies for houses.

Q- Do Home warranties cover pre-existing conditions?

A- None of the Home Warranty Companies will cover known problems. To find an unknown policy out, your home inspection will be used. If there was a problem notable in the home inspection report and no action has been taken, it would be regarded as a condition that was known.

Q- How much does a home warranty cost the seller?

A- Home warranties cost $250 to $550 and last for a year. When you buy a seller’s home warranty, it must include coverage while it’s on the market.

Q- What does a seller’s home warranty cover?

A- Warranty coverage varies depending on where you live. Items offered for protection include central heating systems, central air conditioning systems, kitchen appliances, clothes washer and dryer, plumbing system, electrical system, and roof leaks. A number of these items are contained in the warranty’s plan.

Q- How much does home warranty price?

A- Home warranties are a optional purchase, while a home buyer is required to get homeowners insurance together with their mortgage. Standard coverage begins at about $250 and extends around $550 for a broader plan.

Leave Your Post or Comment Here

Hi There,
We are looking forward to hearing your comment. Remember no names, Just an address and a full description of the problem and where in the house or building it’s located. Please use the form below. we will post your comment within 24-48 hours.

Disclaimer

To the best of our knowledge, the information contained herein is accurate and reliable as of the date of publication; however, we do not assume any liability whatsoever for the accuracy and completeness of the information on this website. Propertywarnig.org makes no warranties which extend beyond the description contained herein. Any information given on this website does not constitute any warranty or responsibility for any particular use of information. It is our guest blogger’s and reader’s responsibility alike to give us true information about a property and if the work was done correctly or not.

This information is here to let potential property owners and apartment renters know the state the property was in the past as they know it. This information is not here for you to make a decision about a purchase or rental. It is the reader’s responsibility to check the relevant information provided by our guest writer’s and not to solely act upon it.