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Remodeling Contractors to Avoid

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F
"Background Mr.
was contracted in December 2014 to slurry a concrete countertop to fix bug holes and pinholes that surfaced in the product" that Mr.
originally manufactured and installed in August 2011 as part of a kitchen improvement project. Filling the holes is especially important in the initial concrete countertop construction process to prevent dirt, grime, and the growth and harboring of bacteria in these concrete voids. These countertops are now riddled with holes that are not repairable due to processes that were used during the initial fabrication process; the problems have only been exacerbated by the subsequent use of sealers at later dates. The countertops in their current condition pose safety, and hygienic and health hazards. Slurry of Concrete Countertops Mr.
commenced hand-filling the concrete countertop holes by applying a mixture of cement, water, and color pigment for a period of six hours spanning two days. During his efforts, he was asked: ? Why he wasn’t doing a full slurry coat of all areas. He replied that he couldn’t get the mixture into the holes other than by using his hand on each individual hole. ? Why he was not sanding down or removing the existing sealer from the surface in preparation for the slurry; his reply was that was only done in refinishing concrete. He also conveyed that he would be filling the smaller pinholes with wax (not a standard practice). On the third day, a coat of sealant was applied and the countertops were subsequently waxed. Over the ensuing weekend, it was determined that: ? The cement patches had shrunk substantially, were coarse in appearance, and had not hardened (cement consistency was chalk-like). ? New holes had surfaced (assumably due to the pressure exerted by the buffer given the inherent, yet newly discovered, condition of the countertop). ? The color of the cement used on the second day differed greatly (red vs. dark brown) than that used on the first day (which was the closer match). ? The color of the concrete patches rubbed off just by touching. Mr.
was contacted first thing on Monday, and all of these issues concerning his efforts were brought to his attention. He subsequently inspected the countertops. The following questions were posed to him: ? Why was the cement not hardening and did he have any recommendations to solve the problems? He only replied “I
’t understand.” (This was also the comment he made when he first started this recent project in discussion of the incredible amount of voids and pinholes in the countertops to begin with.) ? Should sand or admixtures be used, like recommended acrylic modifiers and/or plasticizer/water reducers to increase cement workability and strength? He had only used a mixture of Portland cement, water, and color pigment. He had never heard of acrylic polymers and the information article explaining its usage as a binding agent was subsequently emailed to him. ? What type of sealant did he use when he originally fabricated the countertops. He stated it was a penetrating sealer. If this is the case, its ability to absorb a new sealer or bond with a new sealer is a concern. The sealer type must be known in order to determine whether the sealer needs to be removed by chemical or mechanical means, if even possible. ? What color mix did he use this time? He said he used brown with a touch of black the first day. He said he altered the color the second day, using red and black and that at some point he had run out of the brown. The only way to begin to address the issue was to remove the unhardened cement from hundreds and hundreds of holes. Mr.
concurred. This effort took us approximately 40 hours (we did this to save incurring additional time and material contract charges). After completing approximately two square feet of the countertop, Mr.
was shown what would become an accurate representation of the final results. Our findings were: ? In literally a thousand (maybe two) or more places the countertop’s thin, brittle crust crunched or caved in at the touch of a bamboo skewer (light pressure was applied to differentiate which holes were "soft" (with recently applied cement patches) and which were "hard" (slurried at time of manufacture)). This exposed air pockets and new pinholes; several of the newly exposed voids are as large as 3/4-inch in diameter and 1/2-inch or more deep. ? Holes slurried at a previous date (post-manufacture, but within the first 6 months of installation) also contained the same chalk-like cement, but were undetectable because of subsequent wax coatings. Mr.
also saw and inspected the countertops after this work was completed, at the time he presented his bill for the slurry (yes, he charges us each time to fix these defects). He agreed at that time that the voids or holes needed to be exposed to the maximum extent possible. During the course of the effort and in the three to four weeks that followed, Mr.
never proferred a solution to address the issue with his cement slurry process nor did he make any attempt to mitigate what appears to be a defect in design, workmanship, and/or materials which occurred at the time of fabrication. That defect has resulted in an inordinate number of holes indicative of air pockets caused by not properly vibrating or consolidating the concrete. “The most serious defects resulting from undervibration are … excessive entrapped air voids (bugholes) (p. 19) … A mass of freshly placed concrete is usually honeycombed with entrapped air. If allowed to
in this condition, the concrete will be nonuniform, weak, porous, and poorly bonded to the reinforcement. It will also have a poor appearance (p. 2)” (American Concrete Institute, Guide for Consolidation of Concrete (ACI 309R-96)). Also, we subsequently tried to communicate with him via certified letter about remedying the problems and received no response. After extensive research and communications with construction and countertop tradesmen, we discovered: ? That it is probable that the sealer and/or sealers used by Mr.
on three different occasions and which he subsequently claimed he cannot remember which ones he used – originally, again within the first year of installation, and during this project – have penetrated the pores in the concrete, permanently changing the concrete, and therefore cannot be removed. Note: Mr.
conveyed at the time of construction that three to four months after fabrication, the countertops would require a subsequent slurry, sealing, and wax effort to fill holes caused by rising air bubbles in the concrete curing process. We were made to believe that this is a naturally occurring event and not to be construed as a defect of his workmanship. ? Consequently, a cement slurry procedure or refinishing of the countertops will not be successful even if performed in accordance with standard commercial practices which include (1) removing the wax and all penetrating and topical sealers, (2) grinding down the countertops to achieve a clean, solid substrate, (3) using sand and cement bonding agents in the slurry mix process, and (4) subsequently, reapplying sealers that are able to adhere to the existing and new concrete surfaces. ? There may be an insufficient surface material
above the aggregate (as typically this should be only about 1/16”) to undertake the necessary grinding (up to 1") to adequately remove the sealer without damaging the concrete substrate, at worst; or, in a best case situation, exposing the aggregate which changes the product’s original form. We have essentially been left high and dry concerning repair or replacement of our kitchen countertops. No other contractors specializing in concrete countertops offer these services in our county. The closest company we could contact for a quote – located over 300 miles away – gave us an estimate of $8300 based on a provided sketch containing existing dimensions ($6300 for the product and $2000 for a template, travel, and installation), not including replacement of the coordinating backsplash. As of this date, we are in process of getting an estimate for the expense necessary to remove and dispose of the existing countertops and, as necessary, the slate backsplash Mr.
originally was contracted to provide and install. Conclusion We would not recommend Mr.
for any building service based on our experience. He fails to stand behind his product, charges for short-term “fixes,” and neither (1) suggests and/or executes an adequate and acceptable solution to remedy any issues caused by his practices or processes nor (2) offers partial or full compensation for damage or defects directly resulting from his fabrication or service.

-Cynthia C.

A
"Our stairs were each anywhere from 9 to 11 inches high.
rebuilt them so that each one is now about 7.5 inches high. They are so much easier" to go up and down. He was professional, showed up when he said he was going to, was pleasant to deal with, and he did a great job at a reasonable price We love our new stairs.

-Cheryl G.

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Angie's Answers

?
Todd said it best.

An itemized list / cost breakdown, more often than not is used against the contractor when it is shared with other builders who will then beat it.

Good contractors use good people, and good people cost more.  Just the cost of having the appropriate insurance / bond can be the difference between winning a job or losing it ot a 'lower bid'.

It is the rule of three; there is Good, Cheap and Fast.  You can have any two:  Good and Cheap, won't be Fast; Good and Fast, won't be Cheap;  Cheap and Fast, won't be Good!

When comparing bids, it isn't the cheapest or the 'nicest' person you should select.   You should understand why there is a large price difference (it shows there are gaps in your design program or what you have asked for specifically, which means there may be arguments later).  If most of the bids are in line, and one is way high or way low,  you want to know why before dismissing or selecting them.

A price-only decision almost always costs more in the long run. 

Good luck!
?
There are two sides to this and everyone will have an opinion.  I can tell you that from a contractor's point of view a customer that is up front with me is much easier to work with and the entire experience is much more pleasurable to all parties involved.  If you treat your contractor like there's always something to hide from him expect the same in return.  A good contractor is going to take your budget into consideration and make recommendations based on that budget.  When possible, he's going to estimate the work 10-20% under your target to leave room for the unexpected.  With any remodeling work, there's always the possibility and likelihood that there will be surprises that will have to be added such as mold damage, improper existing framing, etc.  The cushion allows room for the project cost to grow without going over your budget.  If no problems are found and you decide to spend that money some of the final finishes can be upgraded or other projects added.

Another good arguement for disclosing your budget to your contractor is to save you both some time and aggrevation.  You may have a $10,000 budget and want $30,000 worth of work.  Wouldn't you like to know your desires aren't possible before you get your hopes up or spend money on design fees for plans you can't afford?  Likewise, the contractor doesn't want to put in the hours of calculating the estimate only to find out it was all for nothing or that he has to refigure for a much lower cost after pricing what you specified.

Be fair and honest with your contractor if you expect the same respect in return.  You'll get a lot more out of it with the right contractor.

Todd Shell
Todd's Home Services
San Antonio, TX
?

Herlonginc's answer stated that it is not the contractor's job to pay for materials and labor to do the job. I say baloney - a reputable, established contractor has the funds (or a business operations line of credit) to "carry" the job between interim or partial payments, each of which should be keyed to completion of distinct easily measured mileposts in the job, and for a homeowner I would say should be in not more than 20% increments for jobs exceeding a week or so. For shorter jobs, then an initial payment, 50% completion, and completion would be normal. His cost of carry funds is part of his cost of doing business, and is figured as part of his overhead.Bear in mind when he is buying materials and paying labor, his materials he typically pays for on a 10-30 day invoice, and his labor typically a week or two after they work, so he is not really "fronting" that much money if you are giving him weekly or biweekly interim payments, on a typical residential job.

If he does not have the funds to buy materials (excepting possibly deposit on special-order or luxury items, which still typically are 10-30 day invoiceable to him) and hire personnel then he is a fly-by-night operation, and he should not be bidding that size job. You should never (other than MAYBE an earnest deposit of not more than the LESSER of 10% or $5000) let the payments get ahead of the approved/inspected work progress - typically payment should be 10-20% BEHIND the progress, with at least 10% retained at the effective end of work until final inspections and completion of the final "punchlist".

That promotes rapid continuation of the work, discourages the all-too common nightmare of contractors taking on more work than they can handle so they leave your job for weeks or months to go work on someone else's job (frequently to start that someone else's new job so he can get the job), and does not leave you out a tremendous amount of cash if he does not finish and you have to hire another contractor to finish the job. Remember, if you have to hire a new contractor to finish the job, he will charge you a lot more than the original bid to finish someone else's unfinished mess.

This may seem cynical, but having started in the construction business about 50 years ago and seeing the shenanigans that a lot of contractors pull you cannot be too safe. You have to remember contractors are like any other people - I would say maybe 10% are outright crooks, another 25% or so will pull a fast one or overcharge if the opportunity presents itself, maybe 30% will do the work but not any better than they are forced to, about 25% are good conscientious reputable workmen, and the last 10% or so are really spectacular - conscientious, fair, and efficient craftsmen. This top 35% are the only ones you should have bidding in the first place. Therefore, only get bids from long-term reputable firms (so you shake out the marginal short-timers with less experience and also generally less ability to finish the job on budget and schedule), only those that have good RECENT references, and preferably with excellent word-of-mouth recommendation from people you know and trust. That way, you are starting right off with the cream of the crop, so hopefully whichever one bids low should be a good choice.

NEVER start with bids, then check the references of the low bidder - why even consider a vendor or contractor who you do not have faith in from the start ? Get references and short-list you possibles BEFORE you ask for bids.

Low bids - that is another matter - commonly the low bidder is NOT who you want, especially if he is significantly lower than several others, which might mean he is desperate for work, made a math error, or did not correctly figure the entire scope of work. You want a reasonable bid with someone you connect with and trust - that is worth a lot more in the success of the job than the absolute lowest bid.

 

?
You should always get a set of print and pull a permit when remodeling you home. It is a good thing that you want to be involved in your project. I do have some reservation about the electrical work. There is a lot at risk with doing the work yourself. If the house burns down you will never get the insurance money, unless your a certified electrician. Now of days 90% of home fires are blamed on electrical problems because the insurance company is to lazy and cheap to investigate the true problem. Also find out if the city you live in will allow you to perform the work. Make sure you coordinate your subs to have the proper time and space to perform their job. You don't want people working on top of each other. If you order all you materials make sure everything is there before you start your project. Have your subs check for proper and full items to be installed. Make sure every sub has a working set of prints. Make sure you have all the demo done before your subs show up to work. Schedule your plumber first, do any final framing or electrical work while you wait for inspection. Electrical inspection next followed by framing, insulation, and wallboard. All subs must get a final inspection on the job before you (the GC) can call in your final inspection.

Home Remodeling reviews in New Albany

A

Rating
the job was completed to my satisfaction. The provider was friendly and worked with me to schedule a time and date the met both our schedules.
- Julius C.
F

Rating
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
was referred to us by a friend for a total home renovation project. Unfortunately, we didn’t research him because of the referral, but we have since found several online complaints (AZROC, Rippoff Report, and Better Business Bureau) in AZ and OH that are similar to our own.
We signed a contract on 10/18/2014 and in the beginning everything was going smoothly and we were happy with the progress for about 2-3 weeks. Then he started asking for more and more money up front "to keep the project moving" and by the time we became concerned with the lack of progress and quality of work, we were already ahead on payments. He had 80% of the money and had only completed about 50% of the work. The construction was scheduled to be finished by 12/07/2014, but the cabinet order was not expected to be delivered until 12/29.
As the General Contractor,
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
was not concerned about workmanship. When we expressed concern about the quality of some of the work, he denied there was a problem and assured us it would look fine when it was all done. He does some
work himself instead of hiring professional subcontractors. He did not communicate well with his subcontractors and the schedule of work was illogical and
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
to rework and delays.
Poor Quality Work:
- Built a pony wall that visibly leans to one side - Other walls have cracked seams, uneven texture, uneven paint coverage
- Overspray (paint and texture) from poor masking on walls, trim, floors, inside light kits, and on electrical outlets and switches
- Ignored paint color/finish choices we provided and had to repaint some areas, ran out of paint, and never finished painting
- Installed a section of new hardwood flooring with misaligned boards and no moisture
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
under the wood
- Installed tile flooring that is not level, tiles are chipped,
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
pieces are missing (filled-in with thinset instead of tile), grout is a different color than requested, and grout lines are not straight
- Polished concrete shower surrounds - walls are not straight, 1st coat of concrete is heavily cracked
- Did not protect new bathtub - it was chipped and scratched after install
- Did not sufficiently cover existing wood flooring (left exposed for most of the project to be damaged by workers’ boots and covered with paint, mud, texture)
- Removed and damaged ceiling fans/lights in almost every room without direction to do so - they will all need to be replaced now
- General property damage and disregard: concrete spilled and cured on driveway/grass/gravel, missing large wall mirror, missing homeowner tools
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
continued to string us along, assuring us that things would be fixed and completed, but work stopped. He stopped coming to the job site, was slow to respond to emails and texts, and he pushed out the cabinet delivery date twice.
He continued to give us excuses (his son was sick multiple times, his truck broke down, etc.). He didn't provide a schedule or status update after many requests. We also began to suspect that he didn't use our cabinet deposit to
order the cabinets because of the delays, and he wouldn't send us proof of the cabinet order when we requested it.
We finally gave him a deadline (1/20/2015) to complete the work or provide us with a refund for incomplete work that we paid for. For weeks he continued to say that he would come over to the house in the next few days, or that he'd call, but he hasn’t returned to the job site and when we hear from him he puts us off another day or more. He sent his oldest son and a friend over to pick up two saws that they left behind. Subcontractors have come to our house looking for him because he has not paid them and doesn’t respond to messages. He left a large dumpster full of demo materials (from other project sites as well as
ours) in our driveway and when we called the disposal company 1/21/2015 the owner said that
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
’s credit card was declined and refused to pick up the dumpster unless we paid the bill. We are posting this review to help others
avoid experiencing the same disappointment and grief. We’ve also filed a formal complaint with AZROC due to the amount of money involved. Good luck and use licensed contractors who care about their reputations!
- Holli H.
A

Rating
The laborers arrived on time and worked very efficiently and diligently. The start and completion date were "as projected."
Undoubtedly, the finished product added HUGE
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
appeal to my humble abode. In fact, my neighbors comment how nice the new driveway looks.
In the future, I plan to hire The
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
to update my bathroom, renovate my laundry room and enlarge my master bedroom.
Fondly,
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
from Metairie, LA

- SIMONNE S.
A

Rating
It's still on-going. They are doing such a GREAT job, I HAD to write something. Sanded and stained all wood floors in my house. They are repairing the flood damage to my basement floor. Replacing my kitchen cabinets. Painting my whole house and more is being done. The crew cleans up very well behind themselves. Always on time and very polite crew. Their office staff is very professional and helpful. Considering the amount of work I'm having done, the price is reasonable. Working with all of them is a joy. If I need a general contractor again, I'm calling
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
.
- Christine A.
A

Rating
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
and
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
are the greatest!! They are friendly, professional and extremely polite. They are also extremely talented.
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
and
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
are extremely attentive and caring owners. The job went as well as a job can go! You can be sure we will contact
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
for our next project!
- Mark G.
A

Rating
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
's crew were timely, focused and finished the job on time. The walls are now perfect-very happy with the experience.
- Greg B.
A

Rating
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
from The
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
& Repair Company returned my call the same day immediately. We made an appointment for the next day.
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
called ahead of time and arrived to my home on time. He looked at the toilet and made a recommendation for a specific upgrade inside the tank. He had all the necessary parts available in his truck and went to work to fix the toilet. He told me it would take an hour however he finished it within 45 minutes.
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
is very professional and a very good communicator. His company fixes appliances, does carpentry, electical , plumbing and painting. We will be using
New Albany Remodeling Contractors Provider Name Locked
again in the future. I highly recommend his services.
- ERNIE G.
B

Rating
we hired him to strip paint form concreteand he confessed that wasn't his expertise. So he ended up doing some handyman stuff in the yard like cutting up wood so we can put it out on garbage day, nailing a wood frame to a concrete door. Any thing related to wood he was good at.
- bridget S.

All Remodeling Contractors in New Albany, IN

Companies below are listed in alphabetical order. To view top rated service providers along with reviews and ratings, Join Angie's List Now!

A and S Contractors, LLC

333701 E.890 Rd.

A Better Way

11 Ashmore Dr

A Custom Roof & Spouting

1816 Montgomery Ave.

A+ Cleaning Services

2013 Watterson Trail

A-1 Bob the Builder & Sons

2301 Magazine Street

A-1 COSTELLO CONSTRUCTION

9605 BRITANNIA CT

A-1 WATERPROOFING

9 CHAPEL WOOD DR
New Albany

A1 Contractor Solutions LLC

917 Assembly Rd
Jeffersonville

Able Siding Co.

1124 Longfield Ave

Ables Drywall

3622 Quarry Rd
New Albany

Accent Custom Home And Remodeling

477 S. CAPITOL AVE
Corydon

Accuret

4021#2
New Albany

Ace's Decks and Carpentry

1301 Lakewood Drive

Adams Construction Services Inc

590 Missouri Ave
Jeffersonville

Adex Construction

4735 Poplar Level Rd

Aim Construction LLC

230 Northland Blvd

All Solutions

411 Knobloch Ave.
Jeffersonville

Alliance Restoration

30 Scribner Dr
New Albany

Alvey's Construction LLC

11155 Bradford Woods dr
Greenville

America's Window

9414 Hwy 62
Charlestown

American Restoration

9865 E 116th St
Fishers

Andy OnCall

536 Eastern Pkwy

Beams Roofing & Contracting

12204 Shelbyville Rd

Beard Electric Co

5325 Foundation Blvd
New Albany

Bella Built

3400 St Johns Rd
Greenville

BMD Handyman

1543 Garland Avenue

Bob Waggoner General Construction

5907 Chenoweth Run Rd.

BOWMAN CARPENTRY

4207 DESIREE DR
New Albany

Bradley Homes Incorporated

317 Longview Park Pl

Brown,Thomas Builders,Inc

15217 Crystal Springs Way

Bryan Smith Construction Inc

1850 Sherwood Avenue

C and J Woodworks

7209 Madison Dr.

Cahaba Scapes

2130 11th avenue north

Cains Construction

304 Pimlico Drive
New Albany

Capital Restoration Inc

4835 Poplar Level RD

Cherrywood Custom Woodworking

2020 Cherry Creek Rd.

Chuck Rader

PO Box 332

ck construction services

708 west woodlawn

CKlemme Design

PO Box 55042
Indianapolis

Comfort Construction

2589 Todds Point Rd

CONCIERGE GIRL

621 W Main Street

Constructive Innovations

1040 E Thornton Dr
Bloomington

D J Crews Group

11225 E 200 N
Sheridan

Danzinger Designs

1308 Bent Willow Lane

Dauenhauer Plumbing

3416 Robards Ct

Deck Doktor Inc

Greenleaf Dr
New Albany

DECKS UNLIMITED

2017 Goshen Ln

DHI DESIGNING HOME IMPRVMNTS

2104 TWO MILE LN
New Albany

DirectBuy of Indianapolis

8450 Westfield Blvd
Indianapolis

Distinctive Design Remodeling

1050 Enterprise Drive

Dry Tech LLC

10900 plantside dr. ste e

Duramax Roofing and Construction Inc

8415 Southern Springs Dr
Indianapolis

Dykes Construction

824 Kurtz St

E.R.A. LLC

4700 DOVER ROAD

EAGLES NEST HOMES & REMODELING

4341 Green Valley Rd
New Albany

Eclipse Contracting LLC

11540 Blankenbaker Access Dr

Eddie's Everything

844 Popelick Rd

Edison's Construction LLC

1850 Hobbs Reesor Road

Empire Granite

2511 S Dixie Blvd

Excellent Exteriors

965 Lickskillet Dr

Exterior Touch Inc.

12610 Waverly RD.

Falls City Roofing

4332 Country View Dr
Floyds Knobs

Finch's Roofing

6700 Green Meadow Ct.

GREEN CONSTRUCTION

741 HAUSFELDT LN
New Albany

GREENWOOD CONTRACTING

3404 SHADY DELL BLVD

Ground Zero Storm Shelters

4600 Independence Rd

HANDI-RAMP INC.

510 North AVE

Handy Helpers

349 Arlington
Clarksville

Handy Hulk

515 moser road

Handyman Andy, LLC

4409 Green Pine Drive

Harlan Corporation

Floyds Knobs

HAUS ROOFING

PO Box 683
Jeffersonville

Heseman Homes

3709 Canterbury Drive

Hester & Sons Construction

7410 Old N Church Rd

HGC llc

1604 Lake Shore circle

Holdfast LLC

3711 quail hollow ct

Home Builders Plus, LLC

11452 Hwy 62
Charlestown

Home Design Expo Inc.

455 South 4th Street

Home Run Improvement

7905 Sunbury Ln

Home Supply Millwork

3720 7th Street Road

Homemade Design

41 Monument Ave

hoo-sier-handyman

5202 County Road 160
Charlestown

Hoosier Daddy Woodwork

1903 Depauw Ave
New Albany

HP Home Improvement Services, LLC

2409 East 10th St
Jeffersonville

HRC Roofing & Contracting

3754 Kahlert Ave.

Huff's Tile & Remodeling

803 Wellington Ct. 152
Clarksville

Hunt Remodeling

1219 Sandstone Dr
Jeffersonville

James Alvey Construction

307 Blankenbaker Ln

James Povolny Contracting

901 Clareva dr.
Sellersburg

Jamestown Construction Inc

5308 S. Watterson Trail

JIM BLEDSOE & SONS PAINTING

3019 FAIRWAY DR
Floyds Knobs

KB Contracting LLC

9462 Brownsborrow Rd

Kentuckiana Re-Bath

3089 Breckenridge Lane

Kentucky Marble & Granite

1050 Elizabeth St

Kiel Thomson Co

100 Weist Pl

Lawson Design

522 University Ave

LEDFORD CONSTRUCTION LLC

562 STEAM ENGINE RD SW
Corydon

M D N Construction, Inc.

11016 brechin rd

M&H Repair

7501 Pampas way

M&P Construction

1840 Tyler Pkwy

M3 contracting llc

411 Highland Ave

Mad River Woodworks

P.O.B. 1067, 189 Taylor Way

Main Street Roofing

185 Granvil Rd

Matrix Construction LLC

1215 Manitau Ave

Mcdonald Marble & Stone Inc

5313 Foundation Blvd
New Albany

MORRIS ELECTRIC CO

3933 PRODUCE RD

Mr. Bid

2878 orchard lake road

Nap's Remodeling

2203 Granger Rd

Neyer Elite Carpentry Inc.

8304 Pennsylvania Run Rd

Nu Wood

PO Box 99558

Oak Park Construction

14 Tamarack Rd
Jeffersonville

Orthober Custom Homes

1404 Isabella View Ct.

Painting The Town

176 Markwell Ln

Paragon Door Designs

7845 National Turnpike, Unit 150

PAUL DAVIS RESTORATION

902 W MAIN ST
New Albany

PAVER WORKS

663 BEECH GROVE RD

PERMA DRY WATERPROOFING

2555 CANNON ST
New Albany

Phill's Custom Cabinets

2400 Calhoun Rd. Hwy-81

PHILLIP PATTERSON PAINTING

11420 WATTERSON CT

Phoenix Flooring

4502 Wolf Spring Drive

Porters Home Improvement

829 Brooks School House Rd

Powell Construction

Jeffersonville

Precise Remodeling

4736 Rockford Plaza

Primera Services

710 Grant Ave

Pro Painters Plus

1207 Cedarview Dr.
Jeffersonville

Pro4mance

1225 Bringham Dr
Sellersburg

Prodigy Hardwood Interiors

607 North Shore Drive
Jeffersonville

Q.U.E.S.T.

9022 Maple Road

Redemption Painting Company

433 E Brandeis Ave

Remodeling Contractor Louisville

9931 Corporate Campus Drive

Remodeling Second Opinion

106 W Sunnybrook Dr

Remotec

4606 Grantline Rd
New Albany

Renewal By Andersen

11400 Bluegrass Parkway

Renovations Plus LLC

424 W County Line Rd
Indianapolis

Rent-A-Man LLC

4011 St Ives Ct

Restor1 Remodeling

8613 ferndale rd

RESTROTECH

1569 OLD FORD RD
New Albany

RGV Contracting

8144 S State Rte 48

Riley Home Improvement

3400 Burkland Blvd

Rivercity Roofing Co.

8401 Shelbyville Road

RMR SERVICES, LLC

500 Willowbrook Drive

Rock Solid Home Services

124 Federal Place

Ron Mattingly Construction

4332 Payne Koehler Rd
New Albany

RWM Solutions Inc

10705 Worthington Lane

Schmidt's Handyman & Renovation Services

124 N. Fern St.
Sellersburg

Schneider Construction Co

3513 Chapel Ln
New Albany

Scotty's Home Works

2417 1/2 Portland Avenue

ServiceMaster Restoration by Kast

610 Mt Tabor Rd
New Albany

ServiceMaster Restoration by Kast

610 Mt Tabor Rd
New Albany

SERVPRO

806 PROVIDENCE WAY
Clarksville

SERVPRO

135 E MARKET ST
New Albany

SERVPRO

9016 Taylorsville Road

Shelburne Contracting

2741 Brashears Creek Rd

Simply Wright

4204 Edgin Ave

SK Construction

9226 Vevey Rd.

Smith's Drywall

178 Broadland Ct.

SML Design Build LLC

816 Franklin St

Taecon Construction Services LLC

3038 Plantation Dr
Sellersburg

TCT Interiors

9304 Trenta Ln

Technical Support Kentucky

8501 Westover Drive

Temco Enterprises LLC

5709 Hamburg Pike
Jeffersonvlle

The Crack Team

7403 Wind Bent Ct
Greenville

THE ORMEROD COMPANY INC

14506 OLDHAM ACRES RD

TJ'S maintenance

4578 buds rd
New Albany

TLC Construction

13 Mockingbird dr

TOM PARR HOME SERVICE

7607 CHARRON RD

Tri City Builders

5106 Fox Rd
Charlestown

Tri States Painting & Construction

1032 N. 12th St
Vincennes

Triple Crown Roofing & more

7214 Apple Mill Drive

United Dynamics Inc

2555 Cannon St
New Albany

urmindseye, LLC

2710 Gleeson Ln

USA HOME IMPROVEMENT

5374 Durfee Ave

VanMeter Contracting

1106 W Indian Trail

Warmzone

12637 S 265 W Suite 100

WEATHERBY CONTRACTING INC

8507 RHETT BUTLER

Weber Home Improvement, Inc.

13821 New Hopewell Rd.

Will'z Construction Inc

1730 S Audubon Dr
New Albany

WILLIAM FRY'S CONTRACTING

2706 WOODMERE AVE

Window Makeover

15525 Stony Creek Way
Noblesville

Wolz Plumbing & Design

1409 Fairdale Rd

Wood Brothers Remodeling

4206 Saint Joe Station
New Albany

Woodology

5105 Mount Marcy Rd

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