Since you can’t figure out how to break up a quote, I’ll help
Is there a reason you’re becoming quite defensive tonight? Questions were asked of another and you seem to take offense at it?
Legally, all we can do is report is we saw something and they need a pest inspection. Nick got a letter from the state of California spelling this out for us since the laws here are different than in other states.
The same exists in Texas that we are not permitted to call a WDI/WDO condition as such but your remarks inferred you do nothing. That was the literal translation of your remarks and if you intended otherwise possibly you should have sated such.
But, in fact, you were. That was the conversation. Areas that are inaccessible by a person.
Just because an area is inaccessible by a person does not answer the questions I posed to Scot about his toy.
Well, Scott said inaccessible. I would define 8 feet away from the last accessible point as being inaccessible.
That would be your definition. I would call it “partially inaccessible” as stated it was at least viewable from a distance, that is if you take the time and effort to do so.
Well, thankfully we have these things called dictionaries.
Dictionaries are not always used as they should be. For example the antonym of “inaccessible” is obviously “accessible”. Our licensing agency has significantly changed that definition to mean the following. Obviously the definition displays that “accessible” or “inaccessible” is under the control of the Inspector and not a dictionary. Of course in the unregulated State of California Inspectors can define anything the way they so choose to.
(1) Accessible–In the reasonable judgment of the inspector, capable of being approached, entered, or
(A) hazard to the inspector;
(B) having to climb over obstacles, moving furnishings or large, heavy, or fragile objects;
© using specialized equipment or procedures;
(D) disassembling items other than covers or panels intended to be removed for inspection;
(E) damaging property, permanent construction or building finish; or
(F) using a ladder for portions of the inspection other than the roof or attic space.
So you’re saying you won’t answer a question because someone else didn’t answer a question.
Kind of hypocritical, don’t you think?
You seem to be misusing the word hypocritical and should use the dictionary to review its meaning.
I’m just trying to learn how you take pictures around corners you can’t reach, and continue down crawlspaces you aren’t in, since apparently you have better answers than Scott’s toy has.
Read my post again I never stated you have not reached a corner, you did. Scot’s toy has no answers and that is a bit assuming that it does.
Because I was looking at purchasing a device similar to Scotts for the crawlspaces that are too tight. But if you have a better ways, I would love to know.
Nobody is stopping you from purchasing a toy to use on a professional job. Hopefully you, and Scot, do advise your clients of the significant limitations of the toy?