Nov 19

Expanded Recall: BSH Home Appliances Corporation recalls Various Dishwashers Due to Fire Hazard

Affected products

Bosch®, Thermador®, Gaggenau® Kenmore ®, and Jenn-Air Dishwashers

Product description

This expanded recall involves dishwasher models not included in the previous recall.

This recall expansion involves power cords supplied with certain Bosch®, Thermador®, Gaggenau®, Kenmore®, and Jenn-Air® brand dishwashers that were manufactured from September 2012 through January 2015. The original recall published in 2015 involved dishwashers manufactured from January 2008 through December 2013.  Model and serial numbers are printed inside the dishwasher either on the top of the dishwasher inner door panel or on the right side of the dishwasher panel. The dishwashers are cUL certified with file number E103022.

Model Number Information for Units affected by October 19, 2017 Expanded Recall
Brand Model Numbers Starting with: Serial Number Range
* indicates models that were included in the previous recall on October 1, 2015. The date range was expanded for these models.


















FD9209 to 9403
















FD9401 to 9501
DWHD44       FD 9209 to 9403
DWHD64* DWHD65*     FD 9401 to 9501
Gaggenau DF2417* DF2607* DF2617*   FD 9401 to 9501
Jenn-Air JDB9600CWS JDB9600CWP JDB9600CWX   FD 9404 to 9501
Kenmore 630.123 630.129     Serial numbers starting with:

103 or 104


Model Number Information for Units affected by October 1, 2015 Original Recall
Brand Model Numbers Starting With Serial Number Range
Thermador DWHD64, DWHD65 FD8908 to FD9312
Gaggenau DF2417, DF2607, DF2617 FD8904 to FD9312
Kenmore Elite 630.13003, 630.13023, 630.13993, 630.14003 Serial numbers starting with 010 or 013


Hazard identified

The power cord can overheat, posing a fire hazard.

As of October 16th, 2017, BSH Home Appliances has received no reports of property damage or injury in Canada. In the United States, the company has received five reports involving property damage. No injuries have been reported.

Number sold

Approximately 106,200 units of the affected products were sold in Canada, of which 45,200 were involved in the previous recall.  Approximately 557,500 were sold in the United States, of which 149,500 were involved in the previous recall.

Time period sold

The affected products were sold from January 2013 to May 2015 in Canada at appliance and specialty retailers, department stores, authorized builder distributors, home improvement stores nationwide as well as online. Products affected by the previous recall were sold from January 2009 to May 2014.

Place of origin

Manufactured in United States and Germany.


BSH Home Appliances Corporation

Images (select thumbnail to enlarge)

BOSCH dishwasher with model and serial number location
Thermador dishwasher with model and serial number location
Gaggenau dishwasher with model and serial number location
Kenmore dishwasher with model and serial number location
Jenn-Air dishwasher with model and serial number location


What you should do

Consumers should immediately stop using the dishwasher and contact the Safety Recall Hotline for a free inspection and repair.

For more information, consumers may contact the Safety Recall Hotline toll-free at 1-888-965-5813 from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. EST Monday through Sunday or visit the brand websites as seen below. Note that dishwashers that were previously inspected and repaired as part of the October 2015 recall do not need to be inspected and repaired again.

Consumers may view the release by the US CPSC on the Commission’s website.

Please note that the Canada Consumer Product Safety Act prohibits recalled products from being redistributed, sold or even given away in Canada.

Health Canada would like to remind Canadians to report any health or safety incidents related to the use of this product or any other consumer product or cosmetic by filling out the Consumer Product Incident Report Form.

This recall is also posted on the OECD Global Portal on Product Recalls website. You can visit this site for more information on other international consumer product recalls.



Health Canada

Nov 14

Kidde and Garrison Branded Fire Extinguishers with Plastic Handles

Product description

This recall involves two styles of Kidde-branded and Garrison-branded fire extinguishers: Plastic Handle Fire Extinguishers and Push-Button Pindicator Fire Extinguishers. The tables below provide model numbers, date codes and type of extinguisher for the affected fire extinguishers.

This expanded recall involves fire extinguishers not included in the previous recalls in March 2009  and February 2015.

Please note the date code range has been expanded for some the previously recalled products.

Plastic Handle Fire Extinguishers:

These fire extinguishers are red, white or silver and are either ABC- or BC-rated
Model Number Date Code Range
46-0004-4 January 1, 1973 through October 25, 2015

For units produced before 2007, a date code is not printed on the fire extinguisher.

Date codes for products produced in 2007 to October 25, 2015 are 00107 – 29815.

E 340
Fire Away 10BC French
Fire Away 1A10BC French
Fire Away 2A40BC French
Fire Away Canada F-10 10BC
Fire Away Canada F-110 1A10BC
Fire Away Canada F-240 2A40BC
Fuller Canada TPS-1 1A10BC
Fuller Canada TPS-2 2A40BC
Kidde Canada TPS-1 2A10BC
Kidde Canada TPS-1 2A40BC
46-0092-2 January 2, 2012 through August 15, 2017.

Dates codes in Range 00212 – 22717

Full Home 110

The model number is printed on the fire extinguisher label. The date of manufacture is a 10-digit date code printed on the side of the cylinder, near the bottom. Digits five through nine represent the day and year of manufacture in DDDYY format.

Push Button Pindicator Fire Extinguishers:

These fire extinguishers have a push-button d,esign, were sold in red or white with a red or black nozzle. These models do not have a gauge (“no gauge”) and were sold primarily for kitchen and personal watercraft applications.
Model Number Produced between August 11, 1995 through September 22, 2017 
Auto 5FX

All Date codes are affected

FF 210D Auto
210D ULC

The model number is printed on the fire extinguisher label.  All date codes for Push-Button Pindicator models are included in the recall.

Hazard identified

The fire extinguisher can become clogged or require excessive force to discharge and can fail to activate during a fire emergency.  In addition, the nozzle may detach with enough force to pose an impact hazard.

As of November 2, 2017, the company has received 2 reports of limited or failed activation in Canada, 1 of these reports involved property damage. Neither Kidde nor Health Canada have received any reports of consumer injuries in Canada related to the use of these products.

In the United States, the company has received approximately 391 reports of limited or failed activation or nozzle detachment, including 1 fatality, approximately 16 injuries, including smoke inhalation and minor burns, and approximately 91 reports of property damage.

Number sold

Approximately 1.2 million units of the Plastic Handle Fire Extinguishers were sold in Canada and approximately 25.9 million were sold in the United States.

Approximately 1.5 million units of the Push-Button Pindicator Fire Extinguishers were sold in Canada and approximately 11.9 million were sold in the United States.

Time period sold

The recalled Plastic Handle Fire Extinguishers were sold from January 1, 1973 to August 15, 2017 at various retailers.

The recalled Push-Button Pindicator Fire Extinguishers were sold from August 11, 1995 to September 22, 2017 at various retailers.

Place of origin

Manufactured in the United States and Mexico.


Walter Kidde Portable Equipment Company, Inc.
North Carolina

Images (select thumbnail to enlarge)

Plastic Handle Fire Extinguishers
Additional styles of Plastic Handle Fire Extinguishers
Additional styles of Plastic Handle Fire Extinguishers
Additional styles of Plastic Handle Fire Extinguishers
Push Button Pindicator Fire Extinguishers


What you should do

Consumers should immediately contact Kidde to request a free replacement fire extinguisher and for instructions on returning the recalled unit, as it may not work properly in a fire emergency.

Consumers may contact Kidde toll-free at 855-233-2882 from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. ET Monday through Friday (excluding holidays), or between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. on weekends. Also, online and click on “Product Safety Notices” for more information.

Consumers may view the release by the US CPSC on the Commission’s website (US CPSC to provide link).

Please note that the Canada Consumer Product Safety Act prohibits recalled products from being redistributed, sold or even given away in Canada.

Health Canada would like to remind Canadians to report any health or safety incidents related to the use of this product or any other consumer product or cosmetic by filling out the Consumer Product Incident Report Form.

This recall is also posted on the OECD Global Portal on Product Recalls website. You can visit this site for more information on other international consumer product recalls.



Health Canada

Nov 14

Red Dot® white PVC wall electrical box kits with ground fault circuit interrupter (GFCI) for vertical installation.

Product description

This recall involves Red Dot® white PVC wall electrical box kits with electrical outlet bearing the catalogue number WPKSTGTRWR-V-W. The recalled product is recognizable by the fact that the package does not include the GFCI receptacle pictured on the packaging. Instead, it includes a standard receptacle.

Hazard identified

The product packaging shows a GFCI receptacle, whereas it contains a standard receptacle. This could lead to a consumer installing a standard receptacle where a GFCI receptacle is required, posing an electrical shock hazard.

As of October 20, 2017, the company has received no reports of incidents in Canada, and no reports of injuries.

Number sold

Approximately 270 units of the affected products were sold in Canada.

Time period sold

The recalled products were sold from April to August 2017 by retailers Home Depot, Lowe’s and Home Hardware.

Place of origin

Packaged in Canada

Manufacturer Thomas & Betts Limited
Images (select thumbnail to enlarge)

Red Dot kit with GFCI receptacle

What you should do
Consumers should immediately stop using this product and return it to the place of purchase for a refund.

For more information, consumers may contact Thomas & Betts Limited at 1-800-362-2952, Monday to Friday, from 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. and from 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.

Please note that the Canada Consumer Product Safety Act prohibits recalled products from being redistributed, sold or even given away in Canada.

Health Canada would like to remind Canadians to report any health or safety incidents related to the use of this product or any other consumer product or cosmetic by filling out the Consumer Product Incident Report Form.

This recall is also posted on the OECD Global Portal on Product Recalls website. You can visit this site for more information on other international consumer product recalls.



Health Canada

Nov 04

10 tips to get your house ready for winter

We Montrealers are no strangers when it comes to winter and if it’s your first season here, you’re in for a treat. The winters can seem long and feel cold and halfway through you just want it all to end! But luckily there are a few steps you can take to help make sure you and old man winter don’t bump heads too often. Here are 10 simple things you can do around the house to easy a little suffering and make sure your home is set for the first storm!! (Brrrr!!)

1. Glean out those gutters

Dirty or clogged gutters mean rainwater and melted snow has nowhere to go on warmer days and if it’s been a while since you’ve been up there then you might be in for a dirty job. Keeping your gutters and downspouts clean and clear from debris ( organic or otherwise) is a vital step in making sure your house keeps working in tip-top shape. If your gutters are clogged up in the winter then the melted snow water will collect and freeze right back up when the temperature dips down again. the excess weight may be too much for the gutter to handle and cause more work, in the long run, to replace or repair!

2. Reseal your windows

One of the biggest oversights when it comes to winterizing your home is caulking. It gets a bad rep because people don’t want the hassle of redoing it. It’s long and potentially messy but oh so vital! It’s one of your first lines of defense against all kinds of damaging variables like water intrusion, inspect intrusion and cold drafts in the winter. Making sure your windows and doors are properly caulked is a tedious job but one that will save you more then you know in the long run.

3. Frosty the window

Old man winter is not without his parlor tricks, turning humid air into water with the help of a cold window. Frost forms on windows when they’re exposed to cold air on the outside and moist air on the inside. Moisture in the room’s air (water vapor) is drawn to the window pane, and when the outside surface temperature lowers past the dew point, BAM, that water vapor solidifies into ice, typically at night. But once the inside temperature heats up again, that frost will melt the ice and turn it back to water (Chem101)… Needless to say that this is bad news because that water can cause a big health risk if it’s not cleaned up quickly enough. That’s right, I’m talking about MOLD! EWE!!!! If changing the windows for newer thermal versions isn’t in the cards right now, then may I suggest a seasonal vapor barrier. Just stick it on along the window frame, heat with a hair dryer to shrink and form a tight seal and voila! instant anty-window-frost!

4. Clean out the Garage

If your car’s got some miles on it then maybe it’s time to clean out the garage and make some room for Ol’ Reliable. Let’s be honest here, too many of us use our garage as an extra storage space and we tend to ignore it as what it’s meant for. The garage can be an invaluable asset come winter time. Sure, you’ll have to clean the driveway, but you won’t have to dig out the car, scrape the windows, get snow in the car and wait for it to warm up to above sub-arctic temperatures. See where I’m going with this….

5. Water lines

If you don’t have a frost proof hose bibb then chances are there’s an indoor control valve not too far from where it exits the house. Shut down the interior valve and open the outside one.  You’re also going to want to detach the hole and drain it as much as you can if you’ll be storing it in the shed.

6. Prep the fireplace

The weather outside might be frightful but if the fireplace isn’t ready for winter use it won’t be delightful. My suggestion is to hire a certified chimney sweep and get the whole thing cleaned and inspected to verify its condition. If it will help prevent a chimney fire then it’s $200 well spent.

7. Patio playtime is over

Chances are you spent a lot of time and money on the patio and its furniture and the harsh winter weather will only shorten the time you can spend using such furniture. Clean them up and store them away in a dry location if possible like under the deck or in the shed. If space is limited, then a good old fashioned tarp that is big enough to cover everything right down to the base should do the trick. Just remember to tie it all nice and snug. 

8. Prep the furnace

Like the fireplace, the furnace is one of those things you want running smoothly come a cold winter night. Now would be a good time to double check the air filters and make sure you have at least an extra one too. Getting it checked out by a certified technician and having the ducts cleaned out might also be a wise decision. 

9. Automated Thermostats

That little wall doohicky on the wall that keeps the house warm is not a throttle. It’s not going to warm the house any faster if you raise the temperature to max as soon as you get home. Give your home some time to work up to a comfortable temperature and save some money by lowering the temp while the house is empty. Programmable thermostats and a fantastic little piece of tech that comes in all sorts of variations to control your furnace and or electric heaters, from simple preset time and temperature to ones you can control with your iPhone before you leave the office.

10. Attic insulation

I’m going to give you a little tip, you know those big icicles hanging from your roof last year? The ones that made your house look like Elsa’s castle? Chances are you have a loss of heat in your attic and/or lack of air circulation which is costing you beaucoup bucks. Excess heat loss is melting the snow on your roof and freezing up at the soffit where it’s cold again causing an ice dam.  Not only are you wasting money heating up the attic but that ice dam is ruining the lifespan of your roof covering, damaging the undercoating, damaging your gutters and it’s probably allowing water into your outside walls and causing mold and mildew…. So go to Home Depot, pick up a couple bags of big old fiberglass insulation, some gloves, and a mask and start spreading that insulation out evenly in the attic. 


With these tips, your house should be ready for the first major dump. Stay Warm everybody, it’s gonna be a cold one!

Oct 06


What is a TPR Valve and how it works?

Oct 03

Kitec® Pipes

What are Kitec® pipes?

Kitec® is a brand of plastic pipes used to supply hot and cold water to household fixtures and heating systems that use boilers.

It was manufactured between 1997 and 2007. Kitec® is made from a thin aluminum pipe embedded between 2 polyethylene walls (PEX). This type of sex is known as AL-PEX.

It is identified by its bright orange color for hot water lines and its bright blue color for cold water. it was also sold in red, blue, gray and black colors.

Why is it dangerous?

Kitec® has become famous for its high failure rate because the pipes and the fittings containing high levels of zinc have been known to corrode and weaken over time causing the water lines to burst which results in extensive property damage and/or personal injury.

What can I do about it?

in 2011, a class action lawsuit was launched against IPEX Inc., the manufacturing company of Kitec®. The lawsuit alleges Kitec® systems “may be subject to premature failure and otherwise may not perform in accordance with reasonable expectations of users.”

On December 9, 2011, the Superior Court of Quebec entered an Order for the Approval of Class Action Settlement and the Entry of Final Judgment for the Quebec Class.

The Settlement Agreement became effective on January 9, 2012. The Claims Administrator has begun the procedure of processing and paying claims.

To be eligible for settlement benefits, you must file a Claim Form prior to the claim filing deadline. The claim filing deadline is January 9, 2020. You will not receive a payment if you do not submit a timely and complete Claim Form.

For information on the settlement visit

Sep 20

Loosing a contract sucks

Aug 16

What’s with the guarantees??

Why do you offer guarantees?

There are a great many home inspectors around Montreal. Some you find on Google, some referred to you by your broker or lawyer, some you find on Facebook and even some you hear on the radio. Most of them are very good, highly competent inspectors who have been doing this kind of work for many years.

Being a home inspector requires extensive knowledge of building systems that make a structure function. For the ones who have been doing this kind of work as the day is long, I salut you on a career well done.

But there are still a vast number of inspectors out there who are flying by the seat of their pants. I’ve heard them being called by many names: Fly-by-nighters, wannabe’s, hacks, Mickey mouse inspectors.

These so called “hacks” are the ones who charge a client 75% less then competent inspectors and deliver a subpar report to their client and find themselves in court 2 weeks later being sued by the Agents, the clients and the home owners for whatever reason.


So what’s the point?

The point of 2 of my guarantees is to reinforce the quality of my work.


This discount starts at the bidding table. It’s a price match with a little extra meat on it. For the same property, if you bring me a written estimation, that is lower then the price i quoted you, for the same property, I will beat that price by 10%. Plain and simple, no red tape or clauses. For example: I could quote you $600 for property A. Mickey mouse inspections quotes you $450 for property A. Bring me written proof with the quote and BOOM! my price just dropped to $405.




But how do I know you won’t botch the inspection or hold back service because of the lower price?

Remember watching those movies where just when you think the good guys are about to loose the war? And all of a sudden the hero shows up out of nowhere. Thats what my 200% Guarantee is all about!

I racked my brain for months trying to come up with a way to reassure my customers that they would get the best out of me, every single time and my 200% guarantee, guarantees that!

If you don’t think that I gave you the best service for your money, or that I wasn’t as thorough as I could have been while following the Standard of Practice, I will cut you a check for the full amount that you paid for your inspection!!

But that’s just the tip of the iceberg. I’ll cut a second check for the amount you paid for my service to another InterNACHI Certified Professional Inspector to reinspect that same property!!

Pretty good, eh?

You must be out of your mind?

Ya, I probably am but like I said, it’s less about the money then it is getting people the right service. A home inspector should focus on what’s important and that is getting the people who hired him or her the right information at the right price.

So i’ll leave you with this, the next time you or someone you know needs a home inspector, ask them what they can do to guarantee that you are getting the best quality service they can offer.

My name is Mark, and I am a Certified Professional Inspector associated with InterNACHI Quebec and I guarantee my work, 200%!

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Aug 14

Mold… It’s not your friend!

How to rid your house of Black Mold

Black mold is a type of fungus that can grow indoors. Like all molds, black mold loves moist environments, so areas that are often damp, such as wet basements, showers, bathrooms, and areas where there’s a leak, are prone to mold growth. Because some kinds of black mold can cause allergic reactions, asthma attacks, and respiratory issues, it’s important to remove it when you do find it in your house. The trick to killing black mold is penetrating the mold and killing the roots as well as the surface mold, and taking steps to ensure it doesn’t return.

Identify black mold.

Black mold often grows in damp areas, places that are often wet, or places where there has been a leak or water damage. Common places to find black mold include basements, crawl spaces, bathrooms, and laundry rooms. Here are a few of the identifying characteristics of black mold:[1]

  • It appears black in color
  • It grows in a circular pattern
  • Patches of black mold look like they’re made up of dots
  • It looks slimy on a wet surface
  • On a dry surface, it will look like soot

Seal the area.

To prevent mold spores from becoming airborne and spreading, you can seal the room. Put up sheets of plastic to cover doors and vents that lead to other areas of the house. Use painter’s or construction tape to tape the plastic in place and seal the room.[2]

  • Vents you may want to cover include return vents, and heating and air conditioning vents. Leave exhaust vents open.
  • Sealing the area will help prevent spores from spreading from one area of the house to another.
  • Sealing won’t necessarily stop mold from growing elsewhere in the house. Mold spores are always present in the air, and mold can grow anywhere that there’s moisture.

Open windows.

Mold itself and the cleaning products you use to kill it can irritate eyes, skin, and lungs, so you must provide yourself with as much fresh air as possible. In the area where you’re going to be attacking the mold, open as many windows as possible.[3]

  • In winter when it’s cold out, open at least one or two windows to let in some fresh air.

Turn on vents and fans.

To help draw mold spores out of the room and out of the house, turn on any exhaust fans in the room you’re working in. You can also position a fan in front of an open window and aim it outside. This will similarly draw mold spores out of the room and push them outside.

  • To prevent blowing mold spores around the room, avoid using fans if they’re not right in front of a window and blowing air outside.

Wear personal protective equipment.

Mold exposure can cause upper respiratory illness, and the cleaners you use to kill the mold may also be damaging and corrosive. To protect yourself while you’re cleaning, consider wearing protective gear, including:[4]

  • Safety goggles
  • Non-porous gloves
  • Mask or respirator

Don’t mix cleaning solutions.

You will have to choose a cleaning solution to kill the mold, and it’s important that you stick to that one cleaner. Mixing different cleaners can be very dangerous, and you can create unexpected chemical reactions.[5]

  • Never mix ammonia or bleach together or with any other household cleaners.

Consider replacing absorbent materials.

Removing mold from absorbent materials can be extremely difficult. Instead, most professionals will recommend that you remove and replace such items, since it probably won’t be possible to remove the mold without damaging the material or causing further problems.

  • Absorbent materials that may need to be replaced include drywall, ceiling tiles, furniture and carpeting.[6]


Scrub the affected area with soapy water.

Fill a bucket with warm water, and add 2 tablespoons (30 ml) of liquid dish soap. Swish the soap around in the water to make suds. Dip a stiff-bristled brush into the soapy water and scrub the moldy surface with the brush.[7] Re-dip the brush regularly and scrub until the area is saturated with suds. Rinse the area with water.

  • Pre-scrubbing the mold will help break up the surface so that you can penetrate to the roots with your cleaner and kill the mold.

Mix your cleaning solution.

There are a number of cleaning solutions and products you can use to clean mold. The most effective will be a commercial biocide or antimicrobial cleaner, which is specifically designed to kill mold.[8] There are other cleaning solutions you can try that have proven effective, including:[9]

  • Equal parts ammonia and water
  • 1 cup (235 ml) of bleach mixed with 1 gallon (3.8 L) of water
  • Pure distilled vinegar
  • 1 teaspoon (5 ml) of tea tree oil and 1 cup (235 ml) of water
  • Equal parts baking soda and water, mixed into a paste in a bowl
  • One part hydrogen peroxide mixed with two parts water
  • 1 cup (409 g) of borax dissolved in 1 gallon (3.8 L) of water
  • ¼ cup (102 g) of borax dissolved in ½ cup (118 ml) of vinegar and 4 cups (940 ml) of warm water

Apply cleaner and let it soak.

For liquid solutions, spray generous amounts of cleaner on the moldy surface that you pre-scrubbed. For pastes, apply the paste to the affected area with a knife, brush, or old tooth brush.

  • Let the cleaner stand for about 15 minutes. This will give it time to penetrate the mold and kill it all the way to the roots, which will prevent it from growing back.[10]

    Scrub porous materials.

    When the cleaner has had time to soak in, scrub the surface with a stiff-bristled brush. This will help dislodge the mold and work the cleaner in even farther.[11]

  • You can use an non-abrasive scrubbing pad to scrub the area as well.

Rinse and dry the area.

To remove any leftover mold and cleaner, rinse the area with clean water. When the mold and cleaner are gone, wipe the area dry with a towel or a squeegee. This will remove excess moisture and prevent the mold from growing back.[12]

  • Mold can start growing on a damp surface within 24 hours, which is why it’s important to keep the area dry after cleaning.

Know when to call a professional.

Mold can be notoriously difficult to clean, especially in hard to reach places and on certain materials, such as dry wall and other porous materials. There are times when it’s best to call a mold removal professional, including if:[13]

  • Your cleaning effort wasn’t effective
  • The affected area is larger than 10 square feet (3 square meters)
  • You suspect there’s mold in your heating, cooling, or ventilation system
  • You have any health concerns about the mold
  • The mold problem was caused by contaminated water or sewage

This information has been provided by our friends over at Wiki How


Aug 11

What can I offer that no one else will give you?

I’m about to offer you something never seen before in the home inspection industry in Montreal!

Home inspectors will all say the same thing: we offer you a high quality inspection, high def pics and report in 48 hours. But these aren’t special because it’s what they’re supposed to do and have. They’re supposed to give you a quality inspection because that’s what you’re paying them for. They’re supposed to include pictures because that’s what the industry demand. And Yes, they should have the report ready within 48 hours because you want to know what’s going on with your property.

Are these going to influence your decision to purchase their service? No! Because you are interested in all the above for the lowest price.

I get calls everyday from prospective clients and the first thing they ask me? How much do you charge? Because you know you’re getting everything every inspector offers anyway. Shopping around for the lowest price for the same service isn’t dumb, it’s smart. We do it everyday with everything else: clothes, tech, food…

So I started to ask myself, how can I offer my clients everything they want? How can I give them a quality service while keeping my price competitive?

Well, I’ve got the answer and you’re going to love it, because I am the only one in the Montreal region that can pull this off without a care in the world.

It goes like this, pure and simple, bring me a written quote from another Inspection firm and not only will I match their price, I’ll knock off up to an extra 10%.



That’s it! Plain and simple. I’m offering you the best price in Montreal without sacrificing the quality of service and I’ll back that up with a 200% guarantee with every inspection I do so that you know Belvedere Inspections offers nothing but the best.