Testing for Mold & Allergens in Your Home

Mold Testing and Allergens in Your Home | Regal Home Inspections Monmouth County NJ

mold testing inspection colts neck njMany parents and house buyers are concerned about their children’s health.  As a 20+ year volunteer EMT I see many people, children and young adults alike that have respiratory problems and moderate or severe allergies.  If you are considering buying a house or if you are a homeowner or if you reside in an apartment, I strongly urge you to get your house or apartment (or house or apartment  you may move into) tested for Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) including MOLD and ALLERGENS.  Here at Regal Home Inspections, LLC our motto is “Buy with confidence and Sell with Pride”.  Testing enables you to buy with confidence.

Regal Home Inspections, LLC is based in Colts Neck NJ and we test homes throughout Monmouth County for Radon, Indoor Air Quality, Mold, Allergens, and Wood Destroying Insects. Our home inspections also facilitate testing of septic systems and oil tanks; tank integrity and soil tests below ground. Contact us today and we can determine the best course of action for your particular needs.

Sample Mold Testing Collection Methods – Swabs, Tape Lifts and Air Samples

Mold can appear in a couple of different ways and therefore we can collect samples using different methodologies. Often times we can see discoloration that give us a high suspicion that it is mold.  Since we can’t definitively determine that a substance is mold we have the capability and tools to collect samples.  Sampling will enable us to send the samples to a lab and have them analyzed.  This analysis may confirm that the surface matter is mold and the testing can help identify the types of mold.  To accomplish this we can take a SWAB or use a tape-lift as it is called.  These samples are sealed and sent for analysis.   

Occasionally there is a smell of mold in the air.  There may not be visual evidence of mold but health issues, respiratory problems or simply prudent, precautionary steps lead you to seek our help collecting air samples.  Regal Home Inspections, LLC is skilled at air sample collection.  When testing for IAQ we use sophisticated equipment to collect air samples.  Air samples are taken from different areas of the home including two (typically) baseline samples from the outdoor environment near the home.

ALLERGENS – For Allergens We will use a vacuum pump and a small canister.  We will collect samples from rugs, corners of the rooms, and other areas.  These areas collect small samples of all the dust particles that have been in the air.  Pet dander, indications of rodent infestation and other unwanted critters and bugs and more.

TESTING & REPORTING

After collecting all the samples they are sealed.  Then they are sent to a NJ State Licensed Lab for analysis.  The lab uses different techniques to analyze all the different samples for mold and allergens.  A report is generated.  The report for Allergens will identify the different types of allergens found.  It does not indicate the quantity.

For Mold, the swab and tape lifts will also quantify the samples; Substance, type, species, etc.

For Mold testing done with air samples the different spores collected are quantified and identified.  Proportions are also provided and it is the proportions that are of particular interest.

Testing can range from $70 for a single, residential swab or tape lift or a single allergen sample to a few hundred dollars for a multi-location air sample test.  All prices INCLUDE the lab analysis and over-the-phone review of the results with Regal Home Inspections, LLC.

To schedule your IAQ consultation please call 908 902 2590 or email Regal Home Inspections, LLC at frank07722@gmail.com.

Radon Testing Monmouth County NJ

Radon Testing: It’s Someone Else’s Problem, Not Mine. Right?

My name is Frank J. Delle Donne, and I am a NJ Licensed Home Inspector.  I am the owner and Senior Inspector at Regal Home Inspections, LLC.  I have been a volunteer Emergency Medical Technician for over 20 years and was a member of the Colts Neck, NJ Board of Health and was Chairman of that Board for 2008 and 2009.    During my studies to become a Home Inspector and earning my NJ Certification to be a Radon Measurement Technician I learned a great deal about Radon and felt compelled to share that information in a manner that is easy to understand and increases awareness.  Every home in New Jersey should be tested for Radon on a regular basis.

 The federal Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has been leading the effort to make citizens aware of radon and closer to home, the NJ Department of Environmental Protection (NJ-DEP) has been following suit.  Please read our earlier post for general information about radon.   This piece is intended to point out that a radon problem may be closer to home than you think.

Radon: The Basics

A few points that I’d like to repeat from the earlier article is that radon is everywhere and it is naturally occurring.  It is a radioactive gas which means that it transforms spontaneously and in that transformation it releases tiny bursts of energy.  When radon is inhaled in your home (living levels, bedrooms or basement) it is these tiny bursts of energy, occurring inside your lungs, that cause harm.

Radon is a colorless, odorless gas.  Radon IS NOT flammable, toxic or noxious.  It is, however, radioactive and it occurs naturally.  This article will look at the radon potential, as identified by the NJ-DEP, in various parts of the Garden State.   As you can see from the map, NJ is divided into 3 classifications of radon potential; Low (Blue), Moderate (Green) and High (Red).  Let’s look closer.

 What Areas of NJ are of Concern and What Types of structures?

New Jersey Administrative Code N.J.A.C. 5:23-10 (2013), among other things, specifies the construction codes, as they relate to radon mitigation in “E” and “R” Use Groups.  “E” stands for educational and “R” is for some Residential.  The International Building Code (New Jersey Edition) identifies educational as a building that houses 6 or more people for educational purposes through grade 12.  Section 305.1 identifies K-12 and Section 305.2 refers to younger facilities (Pre-K and day care) that may have five or more children 2&1/2 years of age or older.  The same source identifies five different residential types, R-1 through R-5.  These include basically any and all residence structures from single family homes to apartments, dormitories, convents and more.

N.J.A.C. also identifies two other very important aspects (among many other good things).  First, Sub Section 5:23-10.4 states the specific construction techniques that must be followed for E and R construction in Tier 1 areas.  Tier 1 are the High Radon Potential areas shown in red in the previous map.  Before I go to that discussion, let’s finish the discussion on the construction.  Among other important elements, for example, the N.J.A.C. states that, “Basement slabs with interior foundation pipe drains installed shall have a solid, three-inch minimum diameter vent pipe installed in conjunction with this drainage system and be connected to an independent vent stack pipe terminating at an approved location on the exterior of the building.”

This accommodation is to allow for the future installation of a vent fan in order to actively draw air from below the basement slab and out of the house before the sub slab gasses have a chance to seep into the house.  These are referred to sub-soil depressurization systems.

Therefore, new construction in these Tier 1 areas should have the basics for a radon mitigation system installed right from the start.  So then, where are these Tier 1 areas?

NJ Counties and Towns that are Deemed to be Tier 1

As you can see from the map  above the Tier 1 areas are nearly in every part of the state.  From northern Sussex County to southern Cumberland County, high radon readings are possible in many areas.  One thing you might notice is the sandy soils of the areas along the shore and the Pine Barrens are the lowest areas.  As written about in other articles, these sandy soil areas don’t have a lot of the bedrock with uranium as some of the other areas.  Northern Jersey has granite and shale that are ripe for the presence of Uranium 238 which is at the beginning of the radioactive decay process that results in Radon-222.  The N.J.A.C. specifically mentions counties and towns that are Tier 1 areas so if you can’t quite figure out if you live in a red area or a green one, this list should help.

The following is an excerpt from the aforementioned code.

Summary

If you live in one of these areas you live in an area of High Radon Potential.  You should get your home checked regularly.  Even if you have a radon mitigation system it wouldn’t hurt to check annually.  If you do not have a radon mitigation system you should check quarterly for a period of time.  Radon levels can change season to season and month to month.  It would be a good idea to have a baseline of seasonal levels.  If you have young children and you haven’t checked your home for radon it is something that you should do immediately.  When you are dealing with the health of you and your family, the cost to install a mitigation system is reasonable.  It’s a lot less costly compared to dealing with the illnesses that can occur from extended and continued exposure to radon.

Testing is easy and relatively inexpensive.  If you take advantage of Regal Home Inspections’ 2014 special you can save $50 and have a test performed for $100 (regular price is $150).

Conclusion

Radon is a serious health issue but it can be minimized. You need to test now and then every 6 months.  Likely, it cannot be 100%eliminated.  It’s naturally occurring and exists in nature.  It’s not man-made nor can we stop it from existing.  We can, however, minimize its pathways into our homes and help ensure a healthy and safe environment.  It is better to know than to hope.

Please call today to schedule your  radon test for your family.  Discounted prices are valid for tests started by March 31, 2014.  Please mention, “Radon Discount” when you call.  Also, if you need radon consultation, Regal Home Inspections, LLC can help guide you through the testing and mitigation process.  Regal Home Inspections, LLC does not mitigate so we are not motivated to find elevated readings so we can clean them up.  We inspect homes and we are licensed as a Radon Measurement Technician – MET13186.

I would appreciate your comments about this article.  Please email your comments to frank07722@gmail.com.

Waste Pipe Video Inspection

Regal Home Inspections, LLC has for a few years recommended that the buyer of a home have the sewer pipe inspected using a video camera inserted into the waste pipe from the house to the street. Repairs or replacement of the waste pipe can be very expensive when you consider the cost of excavation, dirt, sidewalks, driveways, etc. all the way into the street. Please read the attached.

Sewer Pipe Inspection

Associated link – www.pwsnj.com

 

Inspection Find of the Week

Each week I will attempt to identify an interesting find from a home inspection conducted the week ending on that week’s Saturday.  I am beginning the posts for the week ending January 19, 2019.  Each line below shows the week that the interesting finding is from, what the general topic is and a link to a page or two explaining what the find is and why it might be of interest. If the week’s inspections are standard and nothing of unusual note, a week (or two) may be skipped.

The weeks are generally from Sunday through Saturday so the date shown is for the Saturday ending the week.

January 19. Transite  – Transite2

January 26. Moisture hidden a wall but found with a thermal imaging camera.  Moisture

February 2. The find of the week is a severed joist in the crawl space of a house.    Severed Joist

February 9. The find of the week is Knob and Tube wiring in a 99 year old home.    Knob and Tube

February 16. The find of the week is moisture in the hardwood flood in a house with a slab foundation.  Floor moisture

For February 23. That cow don’t have any down genes. A line from an old, favorite TV show, “Hill Street Blues” A flue pipe from a water heater that expects the hot exhaust from a water heater to move down!  It doesn’t work like that. A deadly combination of problems. It was documented as a, “Material Defect” in accordance with the NJ home inspection standards of practice.   Dangerous Venting

For the week ending March 2, 2019. Dangerous venting Part 2.   Dangerous Venting    Part 2

I skipped the 9th and resume here with my find of the week for the week ending March 16.  Do you detect a theme? Dangerous Venting Part 3

For the week ending March 23, 2019.  A worn roof surface. Worn Roof

Find of the week March 30, 2019. Wrong gauge wire? Mis wired

Find of the week April 6, 2019. When the walls come tumblin’ down.   Walls

Find of the week May 11, 2019.  Carbon monoxide can kill! Heat Exchange

Find of the week May 18, 2019. Notched beam. Notched beam

Find of the week May 25, 2019. Horizontal crack in the foundation. Horizontal crack

Find of the week June 1, 2019. Multiple gas leaks. Gas leaks

Find of the week June 8, 2019. Unsupported beam splice. Unsupported beam splice

Find of the week June 15, 2019. Asbestos flooring. Asbestos Flooring

Find of the week June 22, 2019. Electricity and water don’t mix. Electricity and water don’t mix

Find of the week for June 28, 2019. Plumbing leaks can lead to microbial growths and mold.   Water and Mold Final

For the week ending July 6.  Dangerous venting part 4 Involving a water heater.   Dangerous Venting Part 4

For the week ending July 13. Let’s make life easy and do the simple (and wrong) fix. Make life easy

For the week ending July 20. More bad venting. Flue reduction

For the week ending July 27. Sagging drain pipes.   Sagging pipes

For the week ending August 3.  Name that substance. Wet wall

For the week ending August 10. Two for One!  Radon & Gas Leak. I couldn’t decide which one was more noteworthy so here are both. Two for one

For the week ending August 17. TERMITES! What is bugging you  ?

For the week ending August 31.   Oil

For the week of September 7. A potential electrical fire. Electrical

For the week of September 14. Incorrect flue configuration.   Incorrect Exhaust Flue

For the week of September 21.  A roof structure (Specifically a truss) was modified. Trusses

For the week of September 28. Again, poor venting of a water heater. Water heater

 

Howell Home Inspection | Monmouth County Home Inspectors

Gallery of Homes – 2019.

Here is a partial list, in photographic format, of the homes inspected in 2019. The list is in reverse chronological order – most recent inspections at the top of the list.

Inspected 9/29/19. Manalapan
Inspected 9/26/19. Colts Neck.
Inspected September 11. Morganville.
Inspected September 9. Holmdel
Inspected 9/3/19. Howell

 

Inspected 8/27/19. Brick

 

Inspected 8/20/19. Chadwick Beach, Lavallette

Inspected August 16. Holmdel

Waterfront property on the Navesink. Inspected 8/12.
Inspcted August 9. Morganville, Marlboro Township.
Inspected August 5. Hazlet.
Inspected July 27. Hazlet.
Inspected July 23. Middletown.
Inspected July 16. Brielle.
Inspected July 8. Ocean Township.
Inspected July 4. Old Bridge.
Inspected July 2. Eatontown.
Inspected June 28. Howell Township.
Inspected June 20. Middletown.
Inspected June 14. Manalapan.
Inspected June 7, 2019. West Long Branch
Inspected May 28. Ocean Township.
Inspected May 21. Manalapan.
Inspected May 13. Red Bank.
Inspected May 8. Middletown.
Inspected May 4. Manalapan.
Inspected April 27. South River.
Inspected April 20. Short Hills, NJ.
Inspected April 4. Bay side. Sea Bright.
Inspected April 2. East Brunswick.
Inspected March24. Short Hills.
Inspected March 18. Middletown.
Inspected March 9. Little Silver.
Inspected March 2. Jackson.
Inspected March 1. Oakhurst.
Inspected Sunday, February 24. Tinton Falls.
Inspected Sunday, February 17. Holmdel
Inspected February 15. Bayville
Inspected February 6. Shrewsbury
Inspected January 19. Holmdel
Inspected January 13. Monmouth Beach.
Inspected January 7. Colts Neck
Regal Home Inspection Is Infrared Certified!

Thermal Imaging Certified

Frank J. Delle Donne, owner and inspector at Regal Home Inspections, LLC has become certified by InterNACHI, the largest home inspector association, as a thermal imager. This requires taking and passing classes in Building Science and Thermal Imaging. This service will be rolled out this year as an ancillary service for home inspection clients or clients needing the specific analysis of thermal imaging.

What is thermal imaging? Thermal imaging is the use of specialized cameras that can look at the thermal (Heat and cool) properties of objects. A thermal imaging camera compares the thermal signatures of building surfaces comparing hot (or warmer) areas to cold (or cooler) areas. Then, using the training, a skilled thermographer can interpret the images that may identify moisture or poor insulation for example. In the photos below some examples show how the thermal imaging can identify or confirm electrical issues as well. Not all thermal imaging efforts are to identify issues. As shown below, thermal imaging can be used to confirm the operation of radiant heating in a ceiling or floor. The radiant heat is very subtle and not able to be distinguished with a laser thermometer, for example. But, as shown below, a thermal image can confirm the proper operation of a radiant heat system.

The thermal imaging service will be offered to home inspection clients at a steeply discounted rate or offered as a singular service for home or building owners. For more information call Frank at 908 902 2590.

This photo shows the heat of a light against the background of the cooler ceiling. Building anomalies such as moisture, poor insulation and electrical issues can be photographed in the infrared spectrum to identify issues that are not apparent to the naked eye.

 

There was a small stain on the kitchen ceiling, approximately 6 inches wide. The thermal image shows (the dark area in the photo) an area approximately 3 feet wide that’s wet from a bathroom leak above the kitchen ceiling.
Visually, an overheating wire can be seen.

 

The thermal image confirms that the circuit breaker and wire are warmer than the surrounding breakers and wires.

 

The thermal image camera can detect the heating coils for a radiant heat system. The coils can’t be seen with the naked eye but are in sharp focus with thermal imaging. This image is of the heating coils in the ceiling.
These two photos (above and below this caption) are of the radiant heating coils in the floor of a bathroom.

Rain Water Management – Part 3

Minimizing and Managing Potential Basement Water Problems

Rain Water Management – Part 3

By Frank J. Delle Donne, Licensed Home Inspector

May 29, 2018

Introduction

In September, 2014 I was inspired to write Part 1 because of what I had observed in my inspections and a call that I received from a client. In December, 2014 I wrote Part 2 because on October 18, 2014 and November 8, 2014 I performed two inspections that I was reminded of prior to writing Part 2.

This past, Memorial Day weekend, if you were in central New Jersey you know how hard it rained on Sunday, May 27. The link below confirms that in the town where I live, over 4 inches of rain fell.

https://forecast.weather.gov/product.php?site=NWS&issuedby=PHI&product=PNS&format=ci&version=1&glossary=1

Based on the amount of water in a couple of buckets I had in my yard, I think the 4+ official inches in this link is low. Regardless, let’s use the official number and do the math.  Why am I now writing this?  Because over the past couple of days I received a text and a call from home inspection clients saying that they had water in the basement after this weekend’s rains. The lessons and recommendations in the previous parts of this series of articles remains the same. Keep rain water away from your house; Maintain your gutters and downspouts. Have downspout extensions as far from the house as possible. Make sure the soil and pavements slope away from the house. I also recommend maintaining any sump pumps and have battery back up for the sump pumps too.

How much water is in 4.72 inches of rain?  For this example we’ll assume a 40 foot by 60 foot house. That’s 2400 square feet of surface area. After the math is done, just coming off the roof is over 7000 gallons of water! If we add in a five foot apron around the house, that’s another 2943 gallons making the total amount of water from this one day’s rain was over 10,000 gallons deposited close to the house.

The consequences of epic rainfalls like this can’t be determined during the course of a 2 – 3 hour home inspection.

Keep your gutters clean and maintain your gutters and downspouts.

Make sure the soil and pavement are sloped away from the house.

Maintain your sump pump systems.

 

 

 

Marlboro Home Inspector | Home Inspection For Mansions | Regal Home INspection NJ

Gallery of Homes – 2018

2018 was another banner year. Thank you to all of those that hired me!  Here are a few examples of some of the homes inspected. They are listed in reverse chronological order.

Inspected November 6, 2018. Manalapan.
Inspected October 28, 2018. Lincroft.
Inspected October 18, 2018. Middletown.

 

Inspected October 11, 2018. Howell Township.
Inspected September 23, 2018. Millstone.
Inspected September 22, 2018. Fair Haven, NJ.
Inspected September 11, 2018. Colts Neck.
Inspected September 7, 2018. Colts Neck.
Inspected August, 28. Jackson, NJ.
Inspected August, 21. Brick, NJ
Inspected August 13, 2018. Wall Township.
Inspected July 8. Middletown.
Inspected July 2. Wall.
Inspected June 30. Toms River.
Inspected June 18. Lincroft.
Inspected June 4. Hazlet.
Inspected May 30. Colts Neck.
Inspected May 17. Little Silver.
Inspected May 7. Parlin.
Inspected April 5, 2018. Condominium unit in the Santander building. Asbury Park.
Inspected March 30, 2018. Townhouse. Aberdeen Township
Inspected March 24, 2018. Red Bank
Inspected March 15, 2018. Condominium. Middletown.
Inspected March 7, 2018. Wall Township.
Inspected 3/5/18. Monroe.
Inspected 3/3/18. Oceanport.
Inspected 2/26/18. Rumson.
Inspected 2/24/18. Hazlet.
Inspected 2/13/18. Jackson.
Inspected 2/9/18. Marlboro.

 

Inspected January 21. Holmdel.

 

 

Inspected January 18. Manchester.

 

Inspected January 3, 2018. Marlboro. Over 15,000 square feet.

Regal Home Inspections, LLC now an Accredited Business of the BBB

As of October 25, 2017, Regal Home Inspections, LLC (www.rhinj.com) has been accredited by the Better Business Bureau serving New Jersey.  After five years of operation, Regal Homes has earned this distinction through hard work and focused, skilled inspections serving the needs of the home buying clients. You can visit the BBB’s portal for Regal Home Inspections, LLC by clicking on this link:

http://www.bbb.org/new-jersey/business-reviews/home-inspection/regal-home-inspections-llc-in-colts-neck-nj-90182800/

With every inspection Regal Home Inspections, LLC tries to exceed the client’s expectations with a thorough, detailed home inspection visit followed up with an accurate, comprehensive and informative report. And of course, the report has to be delivered in a timely manner.

Gallery of Homes Inspected – 2017

The following is a photographic list of some of the homes inspected by Regal Home Inspections, LLC in 2017.  My apologies but I’ve been so busy I haven’t been able to keep up. Here are a few fall additions to the ones already posted.
Inspected December. Holmdel.
Inspected November. Middletown.
Inspected October. Old Bridge.
Inspected in September. Freehold.
Inspected in June. Located in Tinton Falls.
Inspected in April. Located in Holmdel.
Inspected in April. Located in Franklin Park.
Inspected in August. Located in Colts Neck.
Inspected in July. Located in Colonia.
Inspected 6/1/17. Fair Haven.
Inspected 5/24/17. Shrewsbury.
Inspected 5/22/17. Brick.
Inspected 5/20/17. Middletown.
Inspected 5/11/17. Colts Neck.
Inspected 5/7/17. Hazlet.
Inspected 5/4/17. Jackson.
Inspected 5/1/17. Monroe.
Inspected 4/27/17. Colts Neck.
Inspected 4/23/17. Farmingdale.
Inspected 4/21/17. Fair Haven.
Inspected 4/20/17. Colts Neck.
Inspected 4/4/17. Bloomfield.
Inspected 4/1/17. Monroe.
Inspected 4/1/17. Holmdel.
Inspected 3/23/17. Harbor Club, Old Bridge.
Inspected 3/23/17. Manchester.
Inspected 3/22/17. Colts Neck.
Inspected 3/22/17. New Egypt, NJ.
Inspected 3/21/17. Jackson.
Inspected 3/21/17. Manalapan.
Inspected 3/20/17. Toms River.
Inspected 3/20/17. Middletown.
Inspected 3/14/17. Old Bridge.
Inspected 3/14/17. Middletown.
Inspected 3/17/17. Morganville.
Inspected 3/15/17. 4 family house. Asbury Park.
Inspected 3/13/17. Laurence Harbor.
Inspected 3/13/17. Fair Haven.
Inspected 3/12/17. New Providence, NJ.
Inspected 3/11/17. Toms River.
Inspected 3/11/17. Jackson.
Inspected 3/10/17. Belmar.
Inspected 3/10/17. Manalapan.
Inspected 3/9/17. Toms River.
Inspected 3/9/17. Morganville.
Inspected 3/8/17. Brick.
Inspected 3/6/17. Holmdel.
Inspected 3/6/17. Old Bridge.
Inspected 3/5/17. 8000 square feet. Colts Neck.
Inspected 3/4/17. Howell.
Inspected 3/2/17. Built 1964. Morganville.
Inspected 3/1/17. Built 1979. Oakhurst.
Inspected 3/1/17. Built 1953. Neptune.
Inspected 2/27/17. Built circa 1955. Long Branch.
Inspected 2/25/17. Built 1965. Eatontown.
Inspected 2/21/17. Built 1965. Manalapan.
Inspected 2/20/17. Built 1957. Tinton Falls.
Inspected 2/20/17. Condominium. Built 1982. Seaside Heights.
Inspected 2/18/17. Built 2006. Manalapan.
Inspected 2/18/17. Built 2002. Monroe Township.
Inspected 2/17/17. Built 1988. Toms River.
Inspected 2/16/17. Built 1966. Ocean.
Inspected 2/15/17. Built 1942. Monroe Township.
Inspected 2/13/17. Built 1972. Colts Neck.
Inspected 2/13/17. Built 1982. Aberdeen Township.
Inspected 2/12/17. Built 1956. Parlin, Old Bridge Township.
Inspected 2/11/17. Built 1978. Manchester.
Inspected 2/10/17. Built circa 1980. South Brunswick.
Inspected 2/10/17. Built 2008. Normandy Beach.
Inspected 2/9/17. Built 2000. Lakewood.
Inspected 2/6/17. Originally built 1916. Sewaren, Woodbridge Township.
Inspected 2/61/7. Built 1962. Colts Neck.
Inspected 2/5/17. Built circa 1975. Belle Mead.
Inspected 2/4/17. Built 1971. East Brunswick.
Inspected 2/4/17. Built 1958. East Brunswick.
Inspected 2/2/17. Built 1994. Manalapan.
Inspected 2/1/17. Built 1973. Belford.
Inspected 1/31/17. Built 1930. Edison.
Inspected 1/30/17. Built 1955. Belford.
Inspected 1/27/17. Condominium. Built 1980. Tinton Falls.
Inspecte 1/27/17. Built 1976. Union.
Inspected 1/26/17. Built 1953. River Plaza.
Inspected 1/25/17. Townhouse. Built circa 1990. Sayreville.
Inspected 1/25/17. Townhouse. Built 2007. Monroe.
Inspected 1/24/17. Built 1935. Keyport.
Inspected 1/23/17. Port Monmouth. Built 1943.
Inspected 1/22/17. Built 1993. Shrewsbury.
Inspected 1/22/17. Townhouse. New Brunswick. Built 1988.
Inspected 1/18/17. Matawan. Built 1995.
Inspected 1/18/17. Freehold. Built 1994.

 

Inspected 1/17/17. Neptune City. Built 1922.
Inspected 1/12/17. Townhouse. Built 1992. Morganville.
Inspected 1/11/17. Condominium. Freehold.
Second buyer inspection 1/9/17. Built circa 1975. Colts Neck.
Inspected 1/4/16. Built circa 1990. Modular home. Eatontown.
Inspected 1/4/17. Condominium. Ocean Grove.
Inspected 1/3/17. Built 2001. Freehold Borough.
Inspected 1/3/17. Built circa 1980. 2 family. Keyport.
Inspected 1/3/17. Built 1980. Manalapan.