Jjs in Tipp City, OH with Reviews - YP.com
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By: Andrew S.
Lj Deweese Co Inc
They do not care about disabled people. This is a picture of what they did to a persons home who just earlier this year broke their arms and legs.They didn't even have the decency to clean up after themselves. I had to clean up the mess they left behind and am still currently arguing with the city about the entire ordeal.They also damaged the curb and flat out denied it ever happened or any gravel was left behind which it currently is in my yard.
By: Andrew S.
L J De Weese Co Inc
They are doing the sidewalk repair in my town. My home is NOT on their list but they decided to use the front of it to store their mounds of gravel. Being city property, there was nothing I could say about them storing the piles of gravel there but when they started pushing it over the curb, it became a problem. I had to contact the city 3 times before they started to move the pile of gravel and by the time they did, they already left damage on my curb and on the lawn.When they finished, they left soot in the street and in my lawn and 3 days later, they haven't even returned to clean it up.They had no business leaving my property worse than when they came to do work at the properties around my home. There is no excuse for any contractor to ever do this to another persons property.
By: kathy.lark.5
Lj Deweese Co Inc
LJ Deweese is one of the hardest businesses to get a hold of. You have to go through a callback system but they never call back, urgh, I looked them up in the BBB an they said LJ Deweese was not accredited, not sure if that makes a difference
Tips & Advices
If there is ever a dispute regarding payment over the course of the project, a contractor or subcontractor could place a payment claim, or lien, on your property. To avoid this, ask the contractor to sign a lien release, which is a legal agreement that states that any payment accepted is final. This can come in handy if a contractor has his or her own payment issues with their subcontractors. Signing a lien release form certifies that any payment made by a client to the contractor is enough to pay for any goods or services rendered.
Absolutely ask. Paying too much up front offers the homeowner minimal leverage if the quality of work does not meet expectations or contractual specifications. Try to establish a reasonable pay schedule, such as paying 10 percent of the total cost for each 10 percent of the work that is completed. Include this payment plan in the contract, as well.
Before any money changes hands, there should be a contract to sign. Make sure the specifics of the work and all costs are listed in the contract, including details. If you forget to have something included in the contract after signing it, there's rarely a chance of recourse.
Ask the contractor for proof of their certification before signing anything, as well as their proof of insurance. You should also check your homeowners insurance policy to see if they offer coverage for contracted work. You may want to call your insurance provider and ask for more details on what your plan will and won't cover.
Yes. Plans for how the work site will be cleaned at the end of each day as well as at the conclusion of work need to be put in writing. An experienced general contractor should make every effort to keep the workspace clean and prevent dirtying or damaging any other area. Even so, talk with the contractor about the daily schedule, the logistics of transporting workers and equipment, and how cleanup will be handled.

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