Sometimes ‘Trace and Access’ and ‘Escape of Water’ are used interchangeably. However, it’s important to realise that they represent different stages and parts of a water damage insurance claim.
Spotting a damp patch or water damage in your home can seem devastating. But using non-invasive water leak detection techniques, we can help you to find the leak and fix it – whilst keeping damage to an absolute minimum.
When you think of ceiling leaks, you probably picture a huge patch of water spreading across the ceiling with a bucket underneath it. However, even a small leak can cause significant damage to your home, as it could be a sign of a more severe problem.
In the heat of the summer, when its warm outside and you’re spending more time in the garden, it’s easy to forget about your central heating system. However, with winter fast approaching, you need to make sure that your central heating is working effectively before you need it.
If you’ve had a water leak that’s caused damage to your home and you’ve just started the (less than enviable) task of sorting it out, then you may be wondering what you can and cannot claim for on your home insurance policy.
Have you noticed a water leak? Are you thinking about claiming on your house insurance? In this article we give an overview of the process for making a home insurance claim after a water leak. We’ll give an overview of the typical claims process, what you can and can’t claim for and some best practices.
There’s often some confusion between the terms ‘Trace and Access’ and ‘leak detection’. Are they the same? Or if not, how do they differ? We take a look at the key differences between the two terms.