Top Demolition Contractors in New Jersey

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Helpful Hints for New Jersey Demo

Hire a contractor who’s licensed and experienced.

In the state of New Jersey, a demolition provider must possess a Home Improvement Contractors license. Hiring a properly licensed contractor is necessary to ensuring your project is completed in a safe and professional manner.

However, the contractor you decide to hire shouldn’t just be licensed—they should also be courteous, reliable, and highly trained in their field. A great way to find the perfect contractor for the job is with the help of Hometown Demolition Contractors. You can read company profiles, customer reviews, and request quotes from one convenient location.

 

Check to see if your demo contractor handles the permitting process.

A demolition permit must be authorized prior to the removal of an existing structure in the state of New Jersey. You can apply for one with a Construction Permit Application.

However, you should always check with your contractor before filling this out, because oftentimes they’ll take over the permitting process for you.

 

Consider renting a dumpster if you’re in charge of debris disposal.

Although demolition providers will often include the cost of debris hauling and disposal in their quote, they don’t always handle it for you. If they don’t, renting a dumpster is a great way to get rid of all the demolition debris.

Whether you’re a first-time dumpster renter or a seasoned veteran, check out Hometown Dumpster Rental to find the perfect provider for your project. We have great educational resources to ensure you get the best deal, too. Check out our Dumpsters 101 guide, or learn more about pricing.

 

Deconstruct before demolishing.

Deconstruction is a great way to keep some money in your pocket and useable materials out of the landfills. Before demolishing your home or other structure to the ground, consider dismantling any salvageable materials first.

This will minimize the debris and save you money. It could also help your neighbors if you donate the salvageable items to a local charity, like Habitat for Humanity’s ReStores.

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