Your project and your satisfaction are of the utmost importance at Scott Denton Homes. It is our goal to make the construction process an enjoyable one, and we accomplish this by clear communication throughout every phase of your build. The end result is a superior custom remodel or custom luxury home that reflects your design dreams.
- Analyze site condition: Soils, utilities, power, entrance location
- Preliminary design: Review conceptual designs and establish architectural relationship
- Construction budget: Product research, detailed estimated line-item budget
- Scheduling: Preliminary construction schedules, key dates for owners/architects
- Homeowner requirements: Focus on interior and exterior design and material choices
- Building plans: Complete engineering and finalize schematic designs
- Cost plus contracting: Analyze subcontractor bids, finalize and confirm budget
- Permit process: Obtain county or city building departments’ approval to begin construction process
- Infrastructure development: Water, sewer, utilities, roads
- Site protection: Fencing, sanitation
- Site supervision and general labor: Contractor, subcontractor rough and homeowner/designer finish choices
- Cost accounting: Labor and cost management
- Finalize selections: As-built to drawings
- Certificate of occupancy: possession of home, operating and maintenance manuals, warranty
The success of Scott Denton Homes stems from the combined skills of our tradesmen and the resources available to us. Many of our subcontractors have been working with our company since its founding in 1998, a sign of mutual respect between us and our team. We know our subcontractors well, work closely with them, and harness their many talents and ideas to make your design concepts come true.
Scott first moved to Park City in 1985, enjoying the outdoor majesty of Utah while working as a biking and river guide for many years. Raised in New Mexico and California, Scott attended business school in San Diego, and returned to Utah in 1989. His interest in fine woodworking soon extended into general contracting, with an emphasis in master craftsmanship.