Damp Survey West Midlands

Damp Surveys in Kidderminster

Alpine Damp are expert damp surveyors in and around the West Midlands area.

Our damp surveyors will provide you with a detailed comprehensive report detailing their findings. In addition, they will offer advice and guidance as to how to remedy any issues found at the property.

Alpine Surveys do not recommend 3rd party contractors, as they are totally independent and as such do not benefit financially from any remedial works.

Did you know that damp can cause health problems?

It’s a fact, damp, if left unresolved, can cause asthma and breathing issues in humans. Clearly this is a concern and prevention is far better than cure. With our damp surveys, using the latest technology and thermal imaging cameras, we are able to identify the true course and nature of the damp issue in your home.

With this information, we are able to provide a detailed guaranteed report of our findings. Assuming all the recommendations have been carried out within the report, it is guaranteed to solve your damp issues*

Why do I have Damp?

Having damp in the home is often distressing for some, it feels like an invasion, however, you can feel rest assured that damp in the home isn’t uncommon and is a growing problem. There are many reasons why you may have damp issues, such as poor ventilation or poor construction materials.

However, most damp problems in properties needn’t require expensive repair costs. Often, builders will misdiagnose damp problems and recommend unnecessary works to be carried out.

Alpine Surveys guarantee their independent reports, giving you peace of mind and assurance. Please note, as independent specialists in damp surveying, we do not recommend in the slightest having damp proof injection services as these can cause costly damage to your property.

We provide Damp Surveys in the following areas:

Abberley
Abberley Village, Abberley Common, Abberley Hill – to the stranger, three separate villages. The Ordnance Survey map however, shows the common and the…

Abberton
A hamlet on a hill, once Eabba’s settlement. There are about 20 houses, no new buildings, but a very extensive farm.

Abbots Morton
A pastoral village, situated between the towns of Worcester, Evesham and Stratford-upon-Avon.

Alfrick
Alfrick is set in beautiful mixed farming country with a pleasant undulating character, skirted to the north by the river Teme and close to Leigh broo…

Areley Kings
The village is situated about twelve miles north of Worcester. Once there was nothing but forest along the Severn’s banks, but Ernleye, meaning ‘eagle…

Astley
From his garden at Astley Hall the late Stanley Baldwin wrote that he looked on ‘a circle of beauty’, and today the Astley he saw from the Abberley Hi…

Bishampton
Bishampton, about nine miles east of Worcester, has an attractive village street with some fine black and white properties, a modern shop and an inn, …Bishops Frome
The approach to Bishops Frome from the west, on the main Hereford-Worcester road, crosses the built up embankment over the flood plain of the little r…

Bransford
Bransford, Leigh (pronounced Lye) and Leigh Sinton are three closely-knit villages in the valley of the river Teme, roughly four miles from its conflu…

Broadheath
The parish of Broadheath is of recent origin having been formed in 1952. Prior to this the area was part of the parish of North Hallow. The most popul…

Bromyard
The Domesday Book of 1086 records Bromyard as a large manor belonging to the Bishop of Hereford. In 1652 Silas Taylor wrote: ‘Bromyard is a market tow…

Callow End
Callow End gets its name from the old Saxon word Calwe or Calwa, referring to a bare hillside, and even now the Old Hills at the edge of the village s…

Claines
Claines lies to the north of Worcester, part of it being within the City boundaries and part administered by the Parish Council of North Claines and W…

Clifton-upon-Teme
The village stands high above the river Teme amidst unspoilt countryside, about 12 miles northwest of Worcester, with extensive views of the Malverns,…

Crowle
The earliest reference in Anglo-Saxon literature refers to Crohlea which may mean ‘a place of clay’, but another explanation of the Saxon word Croh is…

Drakes Broughton
In 1857 the Rev Richard Williamson D. D., vicar of Pershore founded a chapel of ease for the benefit of the inhabitants of the then small community of…

Earl’s Croome
Earl’s Croome is a small village in south Worcestershire, so small that it is not found on every map. It is reached by the A38, south of Worcester and…

Edvin Loach
This small parish situated three miles north of Bromyard was once in the county of Worcestershire and completely enclosed by Herefordshire. The parish…

Feckenham
Covering 200 miles and taking in 60 villages and hamlets, the great royal Forest in which King John once enjoyed hunting and which took its name from …

Flyford Flavel
Situated about ten miles east of Worcester, Flyford Flavel is a compact village on a hill with an inn, The Boot, a modern shop and the church.

Great Witley
Great Witley is best approached via the A443 from Worcester, from which a delightful view unfolds of the village as it nestles below the hardwood clad…

Grimley
Grimley is a large, widespread parish, about 4.5 miles north of Worcester, with Grimley Brook roughly forming its northern boundary.

Guarlford
Situated about ten miles south of Worcester, Guarlford as a parish is quite modern, only about 150 years old, but the district has been inhabited sinc…

Hallow
Rushing along the A443 Worcester to Tenbury road, as most traffic does, you could get a false impression of Hallow as it flashes past. To discover the…

Hanbury
Hanbury parish is quite large, but the village itself ? about ten miles northeast of Worcester – is centred around the public house, The Vernon Arms, …

Hanley Castle
Hanley’s castle was built on the orders of King John, probably as a sort of royal hunting lodge, and later in its history passed to the Earl of Warwic…

Himbleton
In a clearing in the Forest of Feckenham in the reign of King Stephen (1135 -1154) a church was built. In the next three centuries it was enlarged and…

Holt
Holt or Holt Castle, as the village was called in medieval times, is a Saxon word meaning ‘wood’, and it is thought that the wood which today stands o…

Kempsey
Kempsey village straddles 3 ? miles of the A38 four miles south of Worcester, bounded by the river Severn to the west and Kempsey and Stonehall Common…

Kington with Dormston
Snugly situated in the rural area half way between Worcester and Alcester, lies Kington village, which is separated from Dormston village by the A422,…

Leigh
Leigh (pronounced Lye), Leigh Sinton and Bransford are three closely-knit villages in the valley of the river Teme, roughly four miles from its conflu…

Leigh Sinton
Leigh Sinton, Leigh (pronounced Lye) and Bransford are three closely-knit villages in the valley of the river Teme, roughly four miles from its conflu…

Little Witley
This tiny village in 1987 had just under 200 inhabitants – about the same number as in 1787. There have been people living here since before 1066

Madresfield
Madresfield, about seven miles south of Worcester and a mile east of Great Malvern, is so small a community that it almost fails to qualify as a villa…

Martley
Mertelai, ‘the wood of the martens’. Does the wood exist today or has that gone with the martens (a kind of weasel) and the original church? Domesday …

Naunton Beauchamp
In AD 972 the village was known as Nauwenton and was a Saxon settlement of about 25 families, comprising a manor, a pound or market-place, a shrine an…

Norton Juxta Kempsey
Norton Juxta Kempsey lies four miles south-east of the city of Worcester and within easy access of the M5 motorway and Wales.

Oddingley
Today the peaceful green fields surrounding the little church of Oddingley ? about five miles northeast of Worcester – present a picture of tranquilli…

Ombersley
Ombersley, about six miles north of Worcester, is a parish with ancient Saxon roots deeply embedded in fertile soil. It first appears in recorded hist…

Peopleton
Peopleton, originally Pyble’s Den, meaning the farm of one Pyble, is a small village running alongside Bowbrook, some seven miles southeast of Worcest…

Pinvin
The village of Pinvin is built mainly along the through road from Pershore to Upton Snodsbury, midway between Worcester and Evesham. It has grown a li…

Pirton
Pirton, situated 6 miles south-east of Worcester and spread round four lanes, is so small that newcomers frequently go through it without realizing th…

Rushwick
To many, the village of Rushwick is just a name outside the city boundary, 2 miles west of Worcester Cross, on the road to Hereford. But delving into …

Salwarpe
Seal warpen, Salu warpen, Sal warpen, choose which one you will, the pleasantest derivation is ‘by the twisted willow’.

Shrawley
Shrawley is an attractive small village with a character peculiarly its own, which is, perhaps, a reflection of its geographical location. Set in undu…

Spetchley
A scattered area, dominated by Spetchley Park, home of the Berkeley family for some 500 years and where the gardens and deer park are regularly open t…

Storridge
Storridge is a small hamlet, situated about eight miles southwest of Worcester, by the river Rumble running through the picturesque countryside.

Stoulton
Stoulton village is a scattered collection of hamlets around the A44, about six miles southeast of Worcester, between Whittington and Drakes Broughton…

Tedstone Delamere
Tedstone Delamere is a picturesque parish in a lovely part of Herefordshire on the border with Worcestershire. It is approximately four miles from Bro…

Tedstone Wafre
Tedstone Wafre is about 12 miles equidistant from Worcester and Great Malvern and three miles north of Bromyard on the western side of the B4203 road …

The Shelsleys
Probably more people lose their way in The Shelsleys ? about ten miles northwest of Worcester – than in any other part of the county, for although She…

Tibberton
Tibberton is situated about 5 miles from Worcester and 4 miles from Droitwich. The Birmingham-Worcester canal runs to the north of the village, Birmin…

Upper Sapey
Upper Sapey, situated on the north-east border of Herefordshire about 13 miles northwest of Worcester, has two concentrations of dwellings, the larger…

Upton Snodsbury
In a hamlet adjoining Upton Snodsbury lies Cowsden which has approximately 15 dwellings. In one Mr Alfred Stevens, known to all as Nimmy, lives

Warndon
To most people this name is now that of a large housing estate on the edge of Worcester. Prior to the 1950s it was a rural backwater and the little ch…

West Malvern
West Malvern, about ten miles southwest of Worcester, is far from being the typical English village. Instead of thatched cottages clustered gently aro…

Whitbourne
Whitbourne village, about ten miles west of Worcester, came into being round the manor or palace of the Bishops of Hereford, as a community of the wor…

White Ladies Aston
The village was once known as Aston Episcopi Aston, being the settlement east (about 6 miles) of Worcester. ‘White Ladies’ were nuns of a Cistercian o…

Whittington
Whittington is a village on Worcester’s south-eastern border, a green jewel in a concrete ring. Saxons settled its boundaries 1,200 years ago and name…

Wichenford
Situated about seven miles northwest of Worcester, the parish of Wichenford lies in the fertile, heavy clay land between the rivers Severn and Teme, a…

Witton
Situated about seven miles northeast of Worcester, this village’s main claim to fame is that one of its sons became Governor of the colony of New Plym…

Wychbold
The village of Wychbold lies on either side of the A38, midway between Droitwich and Bromsgrove, about ten miles north of Worcester. Wychbold is assoc…

Wyre Piddle
Wyre Piddle lies on the elevated north bank of the river Avon about midway between Evesham and Worcester. In the centre of the village at the junction…

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