Issuance and renewal of certificates
- • fees
- • rules
(1) The Director of the Department of Consumer and Business Services may issue certificates for building officials and building inspectors under ORS 455.715 (Definitions for ORS 455.715 to 455.740) to 455.740 (Denial of certificate).
(2) Any person desiring issuance of an initial certificate as a building official or inspector shall make application to the director upon such forms as the director may prescribe for such purpose and pay an application fee.
(3) If the director requires, by rule, an applicant for a particular certification to pass an examination prepared by a national organization, the applicant shall pay in addition to the fee required in subsection (2) of this section, the cost of the examination. If the director requires an applicant for certification to pass an examination administered by the Department of Consumer and Business Services, the department may charge the applicant an examination administration fee.
(4) Upon determining that the applicant is qualified under ORS 455.715 (Definitions for ORS 455.715 to 455.740) to 455.740 (Denial of certificate), the director shall issue a certificate or cause a certificate to be issued to the applicant.
(5) A certificate issued under this section shall be valid for a term established by the department by rule. An applicant for renewal of a certificate shall submit an application on a form approved by the director and pay a renewal application fee.
(6) The department may adopt rules establishing certificate renewal requirements and establishing reasonable fees under this section.
(7) The department may charge fees for participation in training programs approved or established by the department under ORS 455.220 (Surcharge on building permit fees) or 455.715 (Definitions for ORS 455.715 to 455.740) to 455.740 (Denial of certificate). [Formerly 456.825; 1991 c.201 §1; 1991 c.361 §2; 2005 c.758 §21c; 2009 c.593 §§7,8; 2013 c.110 §5]
3 OregonLaws.org assembles these lists by analyzing references between Sections. Each listed item refers back to the current Section in its own text. The result reveals relationships in the code that may not have otherwise been apparent.