Home Depot, the world's largest home improvement retail manufacturer, has an entire department dedicated to home organization with products available in most states where Home Depot stores exist.
All Home Depot local home organization professionals are licensed, insured, and vetted to ensure a high quality service. Today Home Depot performs thousands of custom home organization installations every year.
The average home office size is 50 to 150 square feet, but Home Depot can create a home office layout design to fit almost any space — whether you have a dedicated home office to furnish or need to add a home office space to a bedroom, living room, basement, or studio.
Home Depot offers a wide range of styles for your custom home office, from modern Euro slab cabinetry to transitional shaker, traditional beadboard, and raised panel designs. You can customize each home office feature with a variety of hardware, colors/finishes, and decorative trims.
Customers can choose between two common forms of financing for home organization projects: a consumer credit card or the Home Depot Project Loan. Available financing options will be determined by your credit worthiness.
Home Depot hires local, licensed, and insured installers to put home organization solutions in place. The company does background checks on any worker that comes into customers' homes to ensure it is sending out reliable people to interact with customers and be in their most private spaces.
Home Depot’s home organization service has a well laid out customer resource guide on its website. Customers are told what expectations are prior to and after installation. Additional useful information is also provided to ensure customers are aware of project standards, installation guidelines and contract obligations. Customers are reminded that verbal commitments are not honored, and every part of the contract needs to be in writing. Care and maintenance tips are also offered on the website.
Due to business structure of Home Depot hiring local installers, there is potential for communication errors. With third-party installers, often a customer could have different workers involved with quoting the project, measuring, or installing. If mistakes are made, it can create a headache for the customer who has to identify the responsible party.
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