Here at CCS we are committed to exceed the state standards and provide quality to our clients through continued education and training.


Certified By: InterNACHI

Moisture intrusion problems are common, and may go undetected to the untrained eye. A certified moisture intrusion inspector knows what to look for in all types of building materials and construction methods for your climate zone. Unwanted moisture can lead to rot of building materials and unhealthy mold or pest infestation. Let us make sure your home is sealed and ventilated properly.


Certified By: Washington State and InterNACHI

InterNACHI inspectors are certified and trained by the International Association of Certified Home Inspectors, the world’s largest nonprofit association of residential and commercial property inspectors. InterNACHI provides its members with accredited training and education, free benefits, expert advice, and peer support—all to help them serve their homeowner-clients by providing them with the highest-quality inspections for their largest investment


Certified By: InterNACHI

Your home is a constantly changing environment, and a small amount of preventative maintenance can help to save money in the long run. Your home’s components and systems age over time, and require annual check-ups. Environmental and weather conditions can result in new issues with your home’s exterior envelope over time. This can include roof damage, moisture penetration, and foundation settling and cracking. Annual home check-ups can provide early detections for such deficiencies.


Certified By:  InterNACHI

If you own a pet or plan on owning a pet, please inform me before the inspection begins. I will make sure to look for anything that could be hazardous for your pet. Such as checking that the heating and cooling vent registers have louvered covers over them. Look for wires and electrical cords that should be covered or unplugged to prevent pets from chewing them. Looking for choking, strangulation, suffocation hazards, as well areas in a fence that might let your pet escape unnoticed. 


Certified By: InterNACHI

Even though a home inspection is a visual non-invasive inspection, the inspector will still be required to enter crawlspaces and attic areas. It is important for anyone on the premises to be aware of where the inspector is working. We make sure that the safety of the home owner, the inspector, and anyone else nearby is taken seriously while on the job.


Certified By: InterNACHI

As part of the exterior inspection, a certified roof inspector will pay special attention to the home's roof, including flashings, roof covering materials, chimneys and ventilation pipes, electrical and tree clearances, slope, drainage, life of materials. A roof inspection is typically done from the ground or from a ladder with the aid of binoculars, but if a roof is easily accessible and walking on the materials will not damage the roof, the inspector may decide to walk the roof's surface.


Certified By: InterNACHI

Inspecting the exterior of the home is critical in detecting problems with your home's weather and heat envelope, and for keeping your family safe. Problems with grading or rain gutters can lead to problems in the basement or foundation. Problems with the roof or siding can lead to serious moisture intrusion problems. Safety hazards such as improper deck support and railings, improper combustible gas ventilation, or blocked egress windows are all covered.


Certified By: Washington State and InterNACHI

Although commonly referred to as a "termite inspection," a proper WDO inspection looks for evidence of infestation by termites (both subterranean and dry wood types), wood decay, wood-devouring beetles, as well as evidence of past infestations, damage to wood, or conditions conducive to infestation; and evidence of past treatments.

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Certified By: InterNACHI

Because decks appear to be simple to build, many people do not realize that decks are, in fact, structures that need to be designed to adequately resist certain stresses. Like any other house or building, a deck must be designed to support the weight of people, snow loads, and objects.  A deck must be able to resist lateral and uplift loads that can act on the deck as a result of wind or seismic activity.  Deck stairs must be safe and handrails graspable.  And, finally, deck rails should be safe for children by having proper infill spacing.  

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