If your participating inspector misses anything, we’ll buy your home back.

And now for the “fine print”:

  • It’s valid for home inspections performed for home buyers and home sellers by participating InterNACHI® Certified Professional Inspectors® only.
  • The home must be listed for sale with a licensed real estate agent.
  • The Guarantee excludes homes with material defects not present at the time of the inspection, or not required to be inspected, per InterNACHI’s Residential Standards of Practice.
  • The Guarantee will be honored for 90 days after closing.
  • InterNACHI® will pay you whatever price you paid for the home.

Privacy Policy:  We don’t collect identifiable consumer contact information; therefore, we can’t sell or release it.  No data is sold or released to any third party.

Visit this important FAQ Page.

More Legal Terms: (Please read these binding legal terms carefully.)


For tiny house “fine print,” visit:

For Real Estate Professionals:  Find out how promoting participating InterNACHI® Certified Professional Inspectors® can help you and your home-buying and home-selling clients:

Forum Selection:  The exclusive venue for any litigation arising out of InterNACHI’s Buy-Back Guarantee Program shall be in Boulder, Colorado.  Any person who brings an action against InterNACHI® waives a trial by jury and agrees to pay InterNACHI’s attorney’s fees, expenses, and costs if InterNACHI® prevails.

New Year 2020


Happy New Year from B.I.C. Home Inspection!

Start 2020 on the right foot with these considerations if you are planning on buying or selling a home.

Home Inspection Checklist for Buyers or Sellers

When buying – or selling – a home, make sure a professional home inspector is part of the transaction. 

A home inspector provides unbiased third-party opinions about the structure, systems and any needed home remodeling repairs. InterNACHI inspectors are certified and follow a strict standard of practice that determines what a good home inspector will examine, including the following inspection checklist:

  • The Structure: A home inspector will check the roof, siding, and porches for sagging or gaps as well as obvious signs of rot or insect damage. Most states also require a separate pest/termite inspection.
  • The Exterior: A home inspector will check decks, balconies, eaves, soffits and fascias. The inspection checklist will consist of grading the land around the house for obvious drainage problems, as well as walkway and driveway checks for apparent deterioration or safety concerns.
  • The Roof: A home inspector will get up on the roof, look down on lower parts from upper floor windows or visually inspect the roof from the ground with binoculars. Roof drainage systems, flashings, skylights and chimneys will also be checked by the home inspector.
  • Plumbing: Drains, plumbing fixtures, and water heating equipment will be checked by a home inspector.
  • Electrical System: The inspector should inspect the current protections, and grounding. The inspection should also consist of an examination of the switches and outlets in the house and note smoke detectors.
  • HVAC Systems: Even in warm weather, the furnace should be tested by turning up the thermostat and checking the response (heat from heat pumps cannot be checked if ambient outdoor temperature is above a certain point). However, air conditioning cannot be checked if the ambient outdoor temperature is below a certain point. In addition, most home inspectors will also have an inspection checklist for appliances, fireplaces, and the interior of the home such as counters, cabinets, windows, basement, floors and ceilings to verify they are undamaged, safe and/or working properly.