Check out InterNACHI member Will Decker’s Building Science and Thermal Imaging Course, which has just been slated for a gas utility rebate program, and which is free to all InterNACHI members and worth 5 Continuing Education credit hours.
According to the Florida DBPR’s requirements, several of InterNACHI’s online courses totaling 70 credit hours qualify as Continuing Education for mold licensing under grandfathering. Visit this page to read the details before you apply.
InterNACHI inspectors are being given special tuition discounts by the Home Energy Team Institute for the RESNET HESP online course to become qualified under the DOE’s Home Score Program requirements. Read more about it here.
InterNACHI’s new Marketing Team has developed full-color brochures that InterNACHI inspectors in the same area and/or participating in the same event can use to market their individual businesses. See them at InterNACHI’s Marketing Library.
A QR code is a specific matrix barcode (or two-dimensional code) that is readable by dedicated QR barcode readers and camera phones, usually with a free app. Put this image on your marketing material, and when a person reads it with their smartphone, it automatically directs them to the InterNACHI homepage. Download the QR code from InterNACHI’s Marketing Library.
InterNACHI is now offering its Inspector-Client Agreement in Spanish. Download the PDF or the MS Word 2007 doc.x to customize your own. Visit the Inspector Agreement page now!
Check them out at InterNACHI’s new Marketing Library.
Bug zappers are found in millions of backyards, and their characteristic zap sound lets us know that they’re hard at work, killing thousands of pesky bugs per night. But which bugs are they killing? It turns out that very few mosquitoes and other biting insects are harmed by bug zappers, which mostly attract beetles, fireflies and other harmless critters. And, even worse, bug zappers have the potential to spread disease to humans. To find out more, check out our new article on Bug Zappers.
Inspectors in rural areas may, from time to time, be asked to inspect a barn. Knowledge of some of the basic ways that barns are more at risk than standard homes is key, and you can find out more about those hazards and their prevention in our new article on Barn Inspection.