Courts have expanded the warranty exposure of most contractors beyond the simple language of the law. Without a thorough understanding of the statutory warranty, contractors can find themselves at a significant disadvantage and exposed to expensive construction warranty claims. At MNCLS, we protect your rights as a contractor and make sure you are not held responsible for a claim that you are not liable for.
We can help you understand if your business is responsible for the issues reported under the warranty claim. From there, we will guide you through the resolution process (if applicable) or help you understand your rights as a contractor.
Even if the issue is not covered under the statutory warranty, am I still responsible for fixing it?
Ultimately, this is a business decision. Depending on the situation, it may be easier to complete the task than to dispute the claim. Doing so can strengthen your business reputation while preserving your relationship with the homeowner. Yet in some scenarios, if the cost of repair is too high and you are not responsible for the claim, you may choose not to do the repair.
The statutory warranty requires that you conduct an inspection and provide a plan of repair. If the inspection shows the claim is valid, the plan of repair must describe how and when the repair will be done. If the claim does not fall within the warranty, the written report must say so. The law has specific deadlines for completing the inspection and providing the plan of repair.
We can make sure your process for responding to a warranty claim meets your obligations to prevent the homeowner from filing a lawsuit.
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