A contractor is on site at the front of a house that’s been built with mud, silt and mould.
The contractor, who’s also the house’s owner, is also responsible for repairing the damage caused by the mud and silt.
What are the legal requirements for contractors to be on site?
The main rules of the land and building industry are: contractors have to be in the building site when it is built The contractor is responsible for the cost of maintenance The contractor must maintain the building on site and repair any damage caused The contractor’s contract must be approved by the Building Regulations and there must be a bond for maintenance The contract must not be terminated without the contractor’s consent The contractor has to make the building habitable for the tenant and the property owner, and that must include removing any obstructions to the building and repairing any damage that has occurred to the property, or to the roof.
What do you do if the contractor doesn’t show up?
There are a number of options for homeowners when a contractor isn’t there: the homeowner can call the police, contact the council, complain to the police or report it to the builder’s register.
The council can also call the council to ask them to investigate.
But in the meantime, the council is expected to make sure the contractor isn�t on the property.
The builders register also has information on contractors.
What should you do when the builder fails to show up at your door?
If you are not the landlord and you believe the builder has failed to attend, the builder can make a complaint to the council.
The builder should also report any damage to the properties property to the city.
The councillor can make the builder return a completed contract for repairs.
What if the builder hasn�t completed the contract?
If the council has found that the builder is not responsible for a building, they can also take the builder to court.
What happens if I don�t pay the contract in full?
If a contractor doesn�t show up, the homeowner must contact the building regulator.
The building regulator will tell you if there’s any action that could be taken against the builder.
If the building doesn�re in a good state, the building inspectors will assess the condition of the building, make sure that the building meets its building codes and inspections and make sure it’s safe for the public.
What will happen if the building isn�ts in a condition that’s not good enough?
If there are problems with the building or the roof, the government can put the building up for sale or rent.
The buyer can then pay the rent, and if there are no problems, the owner can resell the property at fair market value.
What is the difference between a contractor and an inspector?
An inspector is someone who can inspect buildings to make repairs, but the job isn�tt done until the building is inspected again.
A contractor, on the other hand, is someone that has to do all the work themselves.
When a builder fails, the contractors registration and contract can be cancelled.
If a council decides to hold a hearing to decide if the council can take the building back to the owner, the tenant can then ask for a review.
If it’s not possible to find a buyer, the city can order the building returned to the owners.
What can I do if I have concerns about the way a contractor has been performing their work?
If your concerns have been raised, contact us to find out more about our legal rights and obligations.