selling? Schedule a
pre-listing Inspection to uncover
items that are sure to come up in a buyer’s inspection.
integrity of your home and eliminate costly bargaining
chips that decrease the sale price of your real estate
About to buy?
From new construction to properties on the National
Historic Registry, any home you consider purchasing
requires a thorough inspection. Schedule a
pre-purchase inspection to help you find any
potential items that may factor into your buying
decision, give you leverage in renegotiating the sale
price, or allow you to request repairs before closing.
property typically involves a significant investment. Every
building, whether an apartment building, storage facility,
or grocery store, needs to be completely inspected prior to
purchase in order to properly protect that investment.
A key part of
commercial inspections is
thermography. An infrared inspection of electrical
panels and machinery helps identify areas that consume
higher amounts of energy than necessary. Infrared
thermography can also
potential water leaks in the overall structure of
infrared thermography with your Shoreline home inspection
before you close the sale to find any issues that may cost
hundreds of thousands to repair later.
Pacific Northwest Building Inspections considers
to be one of the most important tools in a
Shoreline home inspector’s tool bag. A scientific
process that essentially measures thermal or infrared
energy, infrared thermography can detect insulation, air
leakage, water, electrical, heating, and cooling problems.
Without any disruptive – or destructive –
exploration, Pacific Northwest Building Inspections can discover water leaks around
windows, doors, interior and exterior walls, roofs,
and water pipes. Wall insulation and the heating and
cooling efficiency of windows and doors can also be
assessed by using an infrared camera.
A Few Facts About Shoreline, Washington
natural beauty, abundant resources and location - within
reach of Seattle, yet far enough away to be considered
semi-rural - were recognized by the first people to live in
the area. Those same characteristics continue to describe
Shoreline began in 1890 with the platting of the
neighborhood of Richmond Beach, on Puget Sound, in
anticipation of the arrival of the Great Northern Railroad
the next year. Over the next two decades, Shoreline was
connected to Seattle via the Seattle-Everett Interurban
streetcar line (1906) and a newly paved North Trunk Road
(now Aurora Avenue N., State Route 99) (1913), helping to
increase its population.
"Shoreline" first came to be applied to this stretch of
unincorporated King County in 1944, when it was given to the