Mr. Jones did very poor quality work in my home. He ran electrical and plumbing but did not use a licensed electrician or licensed plumber, never applied for the required permits, overloaded a circuit breaker, and the line running to that breaker has a bare splice sitting right on the floor joist. He then denied to the Better Business Bureau (in mediation) that he even did any electrical or plumbing though it's right in the proposal and I was billed for it. He closed black mold back up in my walls, built wavy wall build-outs, and the paint job was atrocious (wall paint on the ceiling and smoothed a portion of my popcorn ceiling without re-texturing it). When he hung my cabinets he used only one or two nails in some of them; one cabinet was fortunate enough to have 3 nails. Out of $6864, I paid him $6,000 even though he never mailed me the bill, only a letter stating I still owe $864. Now when he knows the City is involved, on my last request for a bill from him it showed a balance of $3,089 as opposed to the $864 he said he was going to file a lien on my home for. I called the City out to perform an inspection and I failed the electrical (for the reasons already mentioned), other building codes were violated such as installing the insulation backwards, and possibly will fail the structural inspection because of 2x4's on the load bearing wall being cut; in the pictures I have taken it appears they are notched out by about 50-60% but the maximum allowable is 40%.. We won't know the full extent until we open the walls up to complete the inspection. The inspector believes the hot water heater line also has a splice in it but we cannot confirm that until the wall is removed. My 10' wall of cabinets has to be reconfigured because while the access door can still be opened on the electrical panel, it blocks the cover to the electrical box. Code says there must be a 15" clearance from the center of the box and I only have about 8". They also want to inspect my door headers because they may not have been framed properly (on one door, there is a large gap between the header board and the top of the door frame. Again, that requires removing the drywall.