I have a real problem with the fact that the reports have to be delivered to the seller, even if a buyer resigns. The seller should have the right to say whether or not he wants a copy of a report. I`ve always been taught that “what a seller doesn`t know doesn`t need to be disclosed.” What happens during a real estate sale where the executor/administrator signs the SDSs and reveals nothing because they are not aware of the problems, then a buyer resigns and provides a copy of the inspection report, and there are problems? The seller must then address the issues identified in the inspection reports. As much for a sale “as it is”. And I thought that the contract of sale indicated that the buyer would buy the property as it is, subject to inspection reports. I think that, in cases like this, the language could be changed in the standard agreement, but I did not feel that this needed to be corrected. The buyer immediately sent the paperwork to his title company (which held the money in his hand), but stuck to the search for the title until he could take the plumber out with a camera. He didn`t want to get the search payment fees to himself until he knew if the transaction would end in a sale. We are aware that the early requirement of a coverage report can be a change in practice. Like most other parts of the agreement, this is a negotiable point. Here, too, the aim of the amendment is to promote best practices….