All you need is for the signer to have access to a camera and a valid ID. You can use any device with a camera (desktop, tablet, or your phone).
Related questions and answers
A “Commercial Project (Private)” is any construction project that is not a residential project such as an office building, hospital, church, or store. This definition may include the construction of a tract home or multi family or condominium buildings. • Office Building • Apartment Complex • Duplex • Fourplex • Store • Car Dealership • Church • Spec Home • Subdivision Construction • Coffee Shop • Medical Complex/Hospital Other examples of commercial projects include: tract or pre-designed (spec) homes, apartments, condominiums that have not yet been purchased, dormitories, hotels, nunnery, nursing homes, assisted living, and other living space which is not actually owned by the person who is going to occupy it.
The legal description is a record of the real property (piece of land) that contains information that clearly identifies it such as property dimensions and boundaries. This description can be written in a few different forms and will typically appear on sales contracts and the property deed. If it is not printed in the contract or blueprints, it can be found in the “Property Search” section of each individual county. Instructions on how to find the legal description of a property
No, they are not necessarily the same. The project owner is who hired the general contractor and/or subcontractors to perform labor or services to a construction or repair project and whose name is in the contract. This person or entity could be only leasing the property you are working on and not really own it.
If you are unable to settle your dispute, you must seek the assistance of an attorney and file a lawsuit. Your lien rights will generally expire if a lawsuit to foreclose is not filed within 2 years of the last day you were able to file a lien under the rules, or within 1 year after completion, termination, or abandonment of the work under the original contract under which the lien is claimed, whichever is later.
To prepare a bond claim, you will need the general information of the project and your contract. Below is a list of some of the necessary information: • Project Information: Owner, name of project, common address (or legal property description); • Contract: Name (or company name) and mailing address of the General (Prime) Contractor, amount, retainage amount and type of agreement; • Bonding company (surety): Name, address and bond number; • Work: Invoices, description of the unpaid work performed and the amount owed per each individual month.