Roofing Contracts

Drafting a Strong Roofing Contractor Agreement Part 2

Contract drafting is a critical part of any construction project, but drafting a poorly written contract can have a devastating impact on a roofer’s business if things go wrong. As Jacksonville construction lawyers, we understand the importance of written agreements and want roofing contractors to know how to draft a strong contract. It all starts with understanding your customer and avoiding legal pitfalls. Visit Part 1 to learn about important components of a roofers contract agreement.

Customer Service is Key

The old adage, the customer is always right, still, rings true. Before drafting the contractor agreement, keep in mind what customers look for in a contractor and in a service agreement. Customers will typically want to know the following:

  • If you’re licensed and experienced
  • Where the company is located
  • If you offer warranties
  • If you have good references
  • If you work with subcontractors
  • If you have insurance

Avoid Legal Pitfalls

Keeping the customer first does not negate your right to look out for your best interest where potential legal problems are concerned. Working in the roofing industry can be tough so it’s in your best interest to make sure your business remains secure in the midst of the risk. For example, understanding mechanics’ lien law is vital for securing payments for the services and materials you provide during a project.

The Importance of an Attorney

If you desire to avoid costly disputes, drafting a strong roofing agreement with the help of an construction lawyer in Jacksonville is essential. A legal expert can draft your document to ensure mutual protection and benefits for both parties. Don’t hesitate to contact one of our lawyers for advice on how to draft the right contract agreement for your next project.

To request a consultation with an experienced Jacksonville construction lawyer, please call us today at 904.425.5030 or submit our contact request form.

Disclaimer: The information contained in this article is for general educational information only. This information does not constitute legal advice, is not intended to constitute legal advice, nor should it be relied upon as legal advice for your specific factual pattern or situation.

Have A Legal Question? Request A Consultation Today