By: Dan Cornwell
Dan Cornwell is the President and founding member of CC&L Roofing Company established in 1978 in Portland Oregon and the Principal of Cornwell Consulting Group established in 2007. He is a former president of WSRCA, current director and former president of the National Slate Association, a member of the Tile Roofing Institute’s technical committee and the Secretary of the Portland Chapter of the Roofing Consultants Institute. Mr. Cornwell has provided consulting services on over 300 Construction Defect Litigation Cases. He can be reached for questions or comments at firstname.lastname@example.org
Picture This: You are a roofing contractor in the foyer at your office and in the process of shaking hands with a client who has come in to sign a contract for a lucrative job; the door opens and some guy walks in and serves you with a summons. You have just been named in a construction defect law suit and you and your client are both taken aback!
Of course you knew nothing about this coming, no one gave you notice of some alleged failure of your work and possibly you performed the work on said project 6 to 10 years ago or in some cases even longer. Possibly you don’t even remember the job, and if you do it is likely that there were no indications or notifications of anything wrong with your work. No one called you to say it was leaking or requested warranty service. This does not seem like fair treatment so how could this possibly repeatedly happen to roofing contractors across the Western United States?
How It Started
The course that brought you here may have begun a year or more prior to you being named and it is possible and even likely that the roofing portion of the project had little or nothing to do with the initialization of the law suit you have just been named in. CLICK HERE TO CONTINUE...
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