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Certified Home Inspections #18537

per the ASHI Standards of Practice

Formed in 1976, ASHI is the oldest and most respected professional association for home inspectors in North America. ASHI’s Standards of Practice are widely recognized as the authoritative standard for professional home inspection. ASHI advocates not only a high standard of practice, but also a strict code of ethics for their member community.

Radon Testing Air & Water

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (US EPA) and the Surgeon General’s Office have estimated that as many as 20,000 lung cancer deaths are caused each year by radon. Radon is the second leading cause of lung cancer. Radon-induced lung cancer costs the United States over $2 billion dollars per year in both direct and indirect health care costs. (Based on National Cancer Institute statistics of 14,400 annual radon lung cancer deaths – Oster, Colditz & Kelley, 1984)

Radon is a cancer-causing radioactive gas. You cannot see, smell or taste radon, but it may be a problem in your home. The Surgeon General has warned that radon is the second leading cause of lung cancer in the United States today. If you smoke and your home has high radon levels, you’re at high risk for developing lung cancer. Some scientific studies of radon exposure indicate that children may be more sensitive to radon. Primary routes of potential human exposure to radon are inhalation and ingestion. Radon in the ground, groundwater or building materials enters working and living spaces and disintegrates into its decay products. Although high concentrations of radon in groundwater may contribute to radon exposure through ingestion, the inhalation of radon released from water is usually more important. Testing is the only way to know your home’s radon levels. There are no immediate symptoms that will alert you to the presence of radon. It typically takes years of exposure before any problems surface. The US EPA, Surgeon General, American Lung Association, American Medical Association, and National Safety Council recommend testing your home for radon because testing is the only way to know your home’s radon levels. Radon is a national environmental health problem. Elevated radon levels have been discovered in every state. Colorado’s average Level is 6.8 pCi/L. EPA estimates that as many as 8 million homes throughout the country have elevated levels of radon. Current state surveys show that 1 home in 5 has elevated radon levels.

One thing you should be keenly aware of is the need to test for radon in water. In many places, radon is not on the list of elements that are automatically checked.

Mold & Fungi Testing

Molds have the potential to cause health problems. Molds produce allergens (substances that can cause allergic reactions), irritants and in some cases, potentially toxic substances (mycotoxins).

Inhaling or touching mold or mold spores may cause allergic reactions in sensitive individuals. Allergic responses include hay fever-type symptoms, such as sneezing, runny nose, red eyes and skin rash (dermatitis). Allergic reactions to mold are common. They can be immediate or delayed. Molds can also cause asthma attacks in people with asthma who are allergic to mold. In addition, mold exposure can irritate the eyes, skin, nose, throat and lungs of both mold-allergic and non-allergic people. 

Sewer Camera Inspection

Sewer repair is not cheap. On average, repairs can cost $5,000. If the problem is in the street, repairs can easily creep up to $20,000 or more. a home is a significant investment. Taking the time to inspect the sewer line can help you avoid costly repairs that can set you back financially. Even with relatively new sewer lines, anything can happen. A camera inspection may reveal that a 10-year-old sewer line is already clogged or damaged by tree roots.

Well Flow Test (Yield)

In most locations, it is required that the well produces 3-5 gallons per minute. Generally, for older homes, a 3-gallon minimum is required and for new homes 5 gallons per minute. Just because a well has clean, safe drinking water does not mean that it contains enough water to meet the needs of your household.