Home Renovation. Wednesday , October 03rd , 2018 - 01:04:13 AM
What about when the home-owner is trying to sell their house? It is well-known that a new kitchen has the best return on investment and can boost the value of a house significantly. It may be tempting to renovate this little profit maker first to get more money and to make the house more attractive, but there is a downfall - if there are any outstanding structural or major maintenance issues, the potential buyer, if they have any common sense, will find them when they have a structural survey performed. Depending on what the issue is, there could be one of several outcomes: a request for a reduction in price, a request for the work to be completed and re-inspected at the homeowner's expense, or, as is quite often the case, a permanent retraction of the offer. It's a hard pill to swallow for the seller, because typically a realtor's price evaluation of their house has not taken into account the cost of this additional work, and yet by having the work done, there seems to be no benefit in terms of increasing the house value. In fact, of course, there is - it's just that the evaluation was too high in the first place.
The scale of the project refers to the amount of work to be done in renovating the house. Do the plumbing of the house just need to be replaced or relocated? Do the rooms just need to be readjusted or do whole new rooms need to be made? Usually, the scale of the project is referred in two terms. Small projects or minor fixes are called as "midrange projects" while big fixes are called as "upscale projects". Without a doubt, upscale projects really cost more. The choice of materials also greatly affects the total cost of the home renovation. Definitely, high-quality materials or fixtures cost more.
That said, there are always house buyers who will not do the proper ground work, so the required maintenance renovations are missed when the home is purchased. The seller, if they knew about the issue (as they often do), has gambled and "gotten away with one", and the buyer has foolishly taken on someone else's problems for the sake of the cost of a structural survey. A note to potential buyers: always, always, get a full structural survey done unless you are an expert yourself in such matters because the short-term additional cost will be far less painful than finding significant issues and having to deal with the associated heart-ache (and anger) after the purchase is complete.
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