Construction Defect Center Launches Aggressive National Initiative Focused on Any Type of Defective Building or Household Product from Siding, Plumbing to Appliances
The Construction Defect Center is launching an aggressive national initiative that is focused on any type of building, home improvement product that is defective, poorly designed, or destined to prematurely fail, that ultimately leaves a homeowner unfairly holding the bag for a repair, or replacement bill. The key to this initiative is the product must be a national brand, in wide distribution, and purchased, or installed within the last four years. http://ConstructionDefectCenter.Com
(PRWEB) January 14, 2013
The Construction Defect Center is launching an extremely aggressive national initiative focused on identifying homeowners, or contractors stuck with a defective building, or home improvement product that has failed, was poorly designed, and has failed, or that should have never been sold in the first place, because the product was defective. This initiative covers every type of home improvement, electrical, plumbing, or building product imaginable. The Construction Defect Center says, "Our defective building, or home improvement product initiative is a all encompassing national campaign focused on identifying defective, or faulty building, or home improvement products that were sold nationwide, typically by big box home improvement stores, to contractors, or homeowners. Our initiative is focused on any type of defective plumbing, electrical, roofing, siding, or household appliance. The caveat is the product has to have been sold on a nationwide basis, it must involve a major national brand name, and we are primarily focused on hearing from contractors, or homeowners in a subdivision, or town home development where it becomes easy to establish the product failure is not an isolated instance." http://ConstructionDefectCenter.Com
Types of building, or home improvement products that will become to focus of the Construction Defect Center's Initiative:
- Any type of siding, or home trim siding product that is made of wood, or is a engineered wood product that has warped, cracked, or delaminated.
- Any type of national brand dishwasher that has a touch-pad control panel, that has repeatedly failed. The Construction Defect Center says, "Almost all of these dishwashers were made in China. However, they come with household names brand names associated with well known national brand named appliances in the United States."
- Any type of window that has was installed within the last four years, that is a national brand, that promised long life, that has prematurely failed, or fogged up.
- Any type of wood flooring product, that was purchased at a big box national home improvement chain, that has splintered, delaminated, or cracked within the last two years.
- Any type of national brand roofing product that was advertised as a 30 year roof, that has discolored, curled, or failed-especially if it came with a 30 year warranty, or a lifetime guarantee.
- Any type of popular-name brand plumbing, or electrical product, or device, that never lived up to its advertised expectations. Again these types of products must involve a national brand name, or were sold by a major big box home improvement store.
- Any type of wood decking material that was sold with a lifetime guarantee, that was supposed to be maintenance free, and has now developed mold, has cracked, or has delaminated.
The Construction Defect Center is trying to simplify the process for contractors, or homeowners by requesting they submit their complaint via to group's web site's contact page, with a brief e-mailed explanation of the product defect, along with a picture if possible of the defect, that also includes contact information for the contractor, or consumer. The Construction Defect is especially interested in hearing from contractors, or repair technicians, who might have a better sense of the number of failures involved in their service areas, along with the technical details that relate to the product's failure. http://ConstructionDefectCenter.Com