P.O. Box 190 Newburgh, IN 47629
(812) 476 - 1999
Schedule Now

About National Inspection Service of Indiana


We are your inspector!

National Inspection Service of Indiana, Inc. is a family owned and operated business that began performing residential and commercial inspections over twenty-eight years. The business started in Terre Haute, Indiana in 1992 and expanded to Evansville, Indiana in 1995. We have been providing quality, unbiased inspections for both buyers and sellers throughout central and southern Indiana.

  • Professional Service for Private and Commercial Customers
  • 28 Years Experience and a Real Focus on Customer Satisfaction
Our Services

Why choose us?

Buying a new home may be the biggest investment you’ll ever make. Although the process is very exciting it can quickly become overwhelming. While the home you have selected may appear to be perfect, how can you be sure there aren’t potentially serious unknown defects? Having your new home professionally inspected by National Inspection Service of Indiana as early as possible in the buying process can alert you to any problems that may exist and help you make an informed decision.

Our company is dedicated to providing you with valuable information about your new home. We perform thorough whole house inspections of all major components of the subject property to expose unknown defects and advise you about future maintenance for your home once the purchase is complete. Our company will give you the information you require to make informed decisions.

Our Team
  • What is a home inspection?

    A home inspection is an objective examination of the physical structure and systems of a house, from the roof to the foundation.

  • What does a home inspection include?

    The standard home inspector’s report will cover the condition of the home’s heating system; central air conditioning system; interior plumbing and electrical systems; the roof, attic and visible insulation; walls, ceilings, floors, windows and doors; the foundation, basement and structural components. The American Society of Home Inspectors (ASHI) publishes a Standards of Practice and Code of Ethics that outlines what you should expect to be covered in your home inspection report.

  • Why do I need a home inspection?

    Buying a home could be the largest single investment you will ever make. To minimize unpleasant surprises and unexpected difficulties, you’ll want to learn as much as you can about the newly constructed or existing house before you buy it. A home inspection may identify the need for major repairs or builder oversights, as well as the need for maintenance to keep it in good shape. After the inspection, you will know more about the house, which will allow you to make decisions with confidence.

    If you already are a homeowner, a home inspection can identify problems in the making and suggest preventive measures that might help you avoid costly future repairs.

    If you are planning to sell your home, a home inspection can give you the opportunity to make repairs that will put the house in better selling condition.

  • Why can’t I do it myself?

    Even the most experienced homeowner lacks the knowledge and expertise of a professional home inspector. An inspector is familiar with the elements of home construction, proper installation, maintenance and home safety. He or she knows how the homes systems and components are intended to function together, as well as why they fail.

    Above all, most buyers find it difficult to remain completely objective and unemotional about the house they really want, and this may have an effect on their judgement. For accurate information, it is best to obtain an impartial, third-party opinion by a professional in the field of home inspection.

  • Can a house fail a home inspection?

    No. A professional home inspection is an examination of the current condition of the house. It is not an appraisal, which determines market value. It is not a municipal inspection, which verifies local code compliance. A home inspector, therefore, will not pass or fail a house, but rather describe its physical condition and indicate what components and systems may need major repair or replacement.

  • What if the report reveals problems?

    No house is perfect. If the inspector identifies problems, it doesn’t mean you shouldn’t buy the house, only that you will know in advance what to expect. If your budget is tight, or if you don’t want to become involved in future repair work, this information will be important to you. If major problems are found, a seller may agree to make repairs.