Historically construction has been performed under almost every imaginable condition. Those conditions determine the level of difficulty involved which effect's all down line projections'. With some projects' those 'conditions' could involve accessing a location while with other projects' it might be reserving the materials' needed for the work.
One example we encounter is the desired products' availability. It may be that a popular type of tile is out of stock or that the permits' for exterior work are only seasonal in some geographical locations'. If everyone in Rome needed Carrera marble at once the quarry would need a miracle to fill the order.
In today's marketplace miracles happen but it's not the best way to plan. At Temple fine building works' we strive in confidence to achieve the goals' that we agree to accept. Our confidence is built on a foundation of unique experiences' that we believe in wholeheartedly. There are many types' of construction and also many ways' of doing business. We believe they are almost all correct in some way or another. That now said, the construction market place is riddled with litigation and misunderstandings'. Even the best bridge builders are finding embarrassing cost overruns', modestly put.
These types' of conditions' are also found in smaller projects'. A well meaning contractor may have accepted a project to later find the street has just been repaved in the area of his contracted work. The street could have a moratorium condition placing all work on hold in that area for any underground street work. That would be the contractor's fault unless the conditions' outlined this situation with an established remedy. If these conditions' can be understood and agreed to in advance with little disruption to the original scope of work, than we feel that was a well executed plan.
This example is provided as one of many challenges' in the field of construction in which it serves both parties' involved to explore and find what suitable conditions' mean's for your project. Subsurface conditions' can mean "assuming" or "presumed". Verifying those conditions' often requires a commitment taken by one party (the building contractor), or the other (the project controller). The reason many project controllers' fall back on the term " subsurface conditions" is due to a cost versus risk analysis. Simply put it can save money to presume what is under the surface of common structures' and areas'. If most of the time we find the same thing there is little reason to verify, at monetary cost, what we "know" is there. The trouble is once we (builder or the controller) commit by starting the work, we are then bound to complete the work.
At Temple fine building works' our record is flawless regarding complaint remediation. Our fifteen year long history remains unblemished. We intend to be keeping this record intact over the duration of our professional activity.