Florida Home Inspection Disclosure Statutes 468.8321.
“468.8321 Disclosures.—Prior to contracting for or commencing a home inspection, a home inspector shall provide to the consumer a copy of his or her license to practice home inspection services in this state and a written disclosure that contains the scope and any exclusions of the home inspection.”
The Scope is the Florida SOP.
Did you send them the scope (SOP) and a copy of your license.
If you did you don’t have a thing to worry about.
61-30.812 Standards of Practice, General Limitations And Exclusions
(1) General limitations for inspections:
(a) Inspections are visual non-invasive only and are not technically exhaustive.
(b) Inspections may not identify concealed conditions or latent defects.
© Inspections are subjective and rely upon the inspector’s opinion, judgment, training, and experience.
(2) Generally, the inspector is not required to perform any action or make any determination unless specifically stated in these Standards of Practice.
(3) Inspectors are not required to determine:
(a) The condition of systems or components which are not readily accessible;
(b) The remaining life of any system or component;
© The strength, adequacy, effectiveness, or efficiency of any system or component;
(d) The causes of any condition or deficiency;
(e) The methods, materials, or costs of corrections;
(f) Future conditions including, but not limited to, failure of systems and components;
(g) The suitability of the property for any specialized use;
(h) Compliance with regulatory requirements (codes, regulations, laws, ordinances, etc.), manufacturer specifications, installation procedures or instructions;
(i) The market value of the property or its marketability;
(j) The advisability of the purchase of the property;
(k) The presence of potentially hazardous plants or animals including, but not limited to wood destroying organisms or diseases harmful to humans;