If recent data is any indication, 2015 is on track to be a better year for those in the Phoenix area construction industry than 2014. Local data shows that construction is on the rise and more builders are requesting building permits.
In Avondale and across the state, those who are involved in the construction industry will have a great deal to worry about when it comes to moving forward with a construction transaction. It's not a simple matter of deciding what the customer wants built nor is it a case in which a construction company will be able to deftly dance through the various issues that arise when dealing in such a nuanced, difficult industry. Having legal assistance is imperative to achieving one's ends.
A home's history may not be as open and honest as you think. While regulations apply to require disclosure of certain material defects in a home, what qualifies as a defect may vary according by the state.
In Arizona, when there is a construction contract between two parties, there are times when disagreements will arise. One of the reasons that consumers and businesses are advised to deal with licensed contractors is that there is a way to settle a construction dispute without having to go to court. With the Registrar of Contractors (ROC), a complaint can be filed in an attempt to settle the disagreement.
Commercial developers often breathe a sigh of relief when property is successfully purchased. Yet, this is often just one of the many steps that must be completed in order to build profitable businesses and residences. In far too many instances, construction disputes arise that threaten to leave a commercial developer with a delay and lost profits. Conversely, developers who fail to make on time payments to a builder or a material supplier may cause the construction company to lose money and time and might even damage its reputation.
A 17.5 acre project that costs $90.5 million could be an Arizona contractor's dream, or a nightmare if something were to go wrong. A money-making project can easily have its profits eaten up if the building process has any delays or if problems are created during the building phase, creating a legal quagmire that could require special attention.