Important Questions to Ask the Paving Contractor

Paving Contractor

Whether you are a business owner who wants to build a parking lot for your company or a homeowner who wants to have a beautiful patio added to your home, hiring the right paving contractor will have a significant impact on the final outcome of the construction.

 

For you to know if the paving contractor you are considering doing business with is the right one for the job, you have to ask the right questions.

 

Knowing the right questions to ask will give you the most valuable information you can use to gauge whether or not a paving contractor is the best for you.

 

Here are some of the important questions you should ask the paving contractor before deciding to hire them:

 

Do you have the proper certification to take on the paving job?

 

A certification would serve as proof that the contractor is qualified for the job. For you to find out that you are not wasting your money or time on an inexperienced paving contractor, you have to ask this crucial question.

 

Do you have the necessary general liability and workers’ compensation insurance?

 

Insurance can protect you from problems that may arise during the paving construction. A general liability insurance will give you and your property sufficient protection should there be any damage done while the workers are working on your home. A workers’ compensation insurance will protect you from any responsibility if any of the workers get injured while working on your property.

 

Do you have referrals I can get in touch with?

 

Referrals can be your best friends in hiring a paving contractor. A reputable paving contractor will have a list of previous clients whom you can get in touch with. You can ask these referrals about the work quality, how fast the work was completed, and even the work ethics of the paving contractors or subcontractors.

 

Are you work covered by warranty?

 

Warranties are extremely important to any construction job, including paving jobs. It gives you the security of the work done turns out to be defective.