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Jeff is a mechanical engineer with 15 years as a mechanical designer. He has worked on homes for 25 years from small do it your self projects to large additions. His training includes 25 continuing education hours every year on everything from HVAC, electrical, roofing and structural. Jeff takes pride in explaining the workings of a home to his clients so they can make an informed decision about their new home.


Home Inspections Plus LLC uses some of the latest technology when inspecting a home. The use of computers, infrared technology, continuous radon monitors, laser levels, carbon monoxide detectors, moisture meters, and microwave detectors allow a thorough inspection with accurate results.

Hand Held Computer
A hand held computer is used to record the condition of a property. The software used allows for customized reports designed around the specific property being inspected.
Continuous Radon Monitor
The continuous radon monitor allows a detailed hourly reading over the 48 hour test not just a 48 hour average. The electronic monitor can detect voltage loss and tampering also.
Laser Levels
The laser levels used allow accurate measurements of walls and foundations to determine if a structural problem may exist.
Carbon Monoxide Detector
A carbon monoxide detector is important in any home that has combustible fuel appliances. The detector used by Home Inspections Plus LLC is able to detect levels as low as 3-5 ppm(parts per million).
Moisture Meter
A moisture meter can detect moisture in several types of materials. A non invasive meter can detect high moisture levels below ceramic tile. These meters can determine if stains are from past leaking that has been corrected or from current leaks.
Infrared Cameras
The use of infrared cameras is the latest tool in an inspectors tool box. This tool allows our inspectors to determine the presence of moisture behind walls and in areas not always accessible. This camera can show you visually where thermal leaks may be costing you money on heating and cooling. A scan of electrical systems can detect overloaded circuits and potential fire hazards.