Henderson County Home Inspector
Henderson County Home Inspector Don Miller is licensed, bonded, and insured and provides services include well water, radon, and mold testing for residences.
My name is Don Miller and I am a Henderson County Home Inspector. The first of my 3 engineering degrees was conferred in 1971 (Penn State, mechanical) and I have been involved in the field since 1975. My BS is in Electronic Technology. I am a licensed NC Home Inspector (#2620), bonded, and insured. I am also a NC licensed General Contractor (inactive).
I use HomeGauge Inspection software which facilitates a thorough and professional inspection report. It is the industry’s best. Your report will have descriptions and photographs of functional and safety problems and will be available to you (and anyone one else you chose) for 5 years. I provide full service (radon, pest, mold, and water testing) inspections and look forward to earning your trust as your inspector. As your Henderson County Home Inspector I promise exceed your expectations.
I do not make repairs, nor do I make referrals to contractors. I provide an objective, emotional-free service. My reports are easy to understand and I am available for free consultation afterward to ensure your complete satisfaction. As your Henderson County Home Inspector, I promise your satisfaction with my work.
County government link http://www.hendersoncountync.org/
Current employment info (use 28791 as Zip) http://us.jobs/results.asp?si=0&pi=1&ri=1&so=initdate&as=lrep&al=1&zc=28791
Hendersonville (county seat and largest city) Chamber of Commerce http://www.hendersoncountychamber.org/
Henderson County Realtor MLS http://www.hendersonvillerealtor.com/
Geographic Information Systems (GIS) are essentially the computer applications that allow an organization to relate all of it’s data to points, lines or areas upon the earth. Examples of GIS data include parcels, street centerlines, surface water, elevations (contours), and aerial imagery.
Henderson County GIS http://www.hendersoncountync.org/gis/
Henderson County, which in 1861 encompassed present-day Transylvania County as well, contributed 1,296 soldiers to the Confederate States Army out of its approximately 10,000 population, as well as 130 Union troops. (Figures from Terrell T. Garren’s “Mountain Myth: Unionism in Western North Carolina, published 2006).
Henderson County government was centered around Hendersonville in the 1905 county courthouse on Main Street, until this structure was replaced by the new Courthouse (c. 1995) on Grove Street in Hendersonville.
The first rail line reached Hendersonville in 1879, ushering in a new era of access to the outside world. However, parts of the county had long been known as retreats, including the “Little Charleston” of Flat Rock in which South Carolina‘s Low Country planter families had maintained second homes since the early 19th century.
A major land boom ensued in the 1920s, culminating in the crash of 1929, which severely deflated prices and left structures such as the Fleetwood Hotel atop Jumpoff Mountain incomplete. Population growth in the county has been rapid since the 1960s as a result of an influx from other states, with many new housing developments changing the face of previously rural areas of the county.
Other notable historic sites in Henderson County include: the Woodfield Inn (1852), Connemara — final home of Carl Sandburg (originally known as Rock Hill, the home of CSA Secretary of the Treasury Christopher Memminger) — and the St. John in the Wilderness Episcopal Church. Today, Flat Rock is the site of the main campus of Blue Ridge Community College.
Henderson County Home Inspector Don Miller