As regular readers of our legal blog know, we recently wrote about the growing list of complaints about shoddy construction at One Ocean, a South Florida luxury condominium project.
On its company website, Related Group boasts that it “is Florida's leading developer of sophisticated metropolitan living and one of the country's largest real estate conglomerates.” The company notes that it has built, renovated and managed more than 90,000 condos and apartment residences.
Look around Florida and you will see the evidence of a construction boom in a variety of forms. One of the easiest ways to spot it, of course, is in the presence of heavy machinery and workers. Sarasota is a great example of a city being transformed by ongoing construction projects, a number of which will add retail, office space, restaurants and condominiums to the city.
Seven years have gone by since repairs began on an upscale Florida condominium complex. But the Orlando Sentinel reports that the fixes have finally been completed at the problem-plagued Hamptons at MetroWest.
A bit of history helps to put the longevity of the Bacardi company into perspective. The American Civil War was in just its second year when Don Facundo Bacardí Masso of Spain founded the Bacardi rum distillery. One hundred and fifty-seven years later, a namesake is pursuing construction defects litigation in Florida.
Regular readers of our Florida legal blog know that we have in recent weeks looked at the most common flaws quality assurance inspectors find as they look at new condominium complexes, houses, apartments, offices and more.
Florida has a wealth of museums, from Sarasota’s State Art Museum to Orlando’s Charles Hosmer Morse Museum of American Art, and of course, the famous Dali Museum in the St. Petersburg-Clearwater area, among others.
Regular readers of our Florida legal blog will undoubtedly recall that we recently published a post about what QA inspectors say are the most common flaws in newly erected buildings. QA (quality assurance) inspectors check on the quality and progress of construction work.
Let’s say you’re a Florida developer who wants to build a condominium complex. After you hire a contractor to construct the project, you will also likely hire QA (quality assurance) inspectors to check on the progress and quality of the work being done.
Regular readers of our legal blog will undoubtedly recall a recent post about a construction defect dispute that has embroiled both a Florida city and county.