A compendium on change work orders on a new home, remodeling or renovation project; why they matter, how to price them, what to include, and more.
Pricing changes for a change work order isn’t easy when the scope of work isn’t clear.
Michael discusses a ploy some building owners use to not pay for all of their change work orders. It happens in both residential and commercial projects.
You shouldn’t sign a contract that stipulates what you can charge, even if it’s just on the change orders.
A selection of issues that should be written into every contract to protect your profitability.
Last week we discussed having signed Change Work Orders (or Additional Work Orders). Today we’ll discuss 4 mistakes often made when writing Change Work Orders.
In case you don’t think it’s important to have change work orders signed and paid BEFORE making a change, read this note I received from a homeowner yesterday:
This scenario is a reminder of the importance of a good contract, signed change work orders, checking details to make sure a job is done right.