A certeza da melhor escolha.

Fundada em 1973, a CMV® é líder na América Latina na fabricação de equipamentos de jateamento. Atua também com a marca Blastibrás®, adquirida em 1997. Exporta regularmente para os mercados Norte Americano e Europeu. Possui uma linha completa de equipamentos para jateamento, incluindo os processos de sucção, pressão, úmido e com turbina. Produz desde simples máquinas manuais, até as mais sofisticadas máquinas CNC para se integrar às linhas de produção e/ou para aplicações de shot peening. Distribui as bombas de pintura airless da marca HASCO, além de uma linha extensa de abrasivos para jateamento. Também é tradicional fabricante de varredoras e de equipamentos para a construção rodoviária.

Tradição e confiança

Nosso serviço de pós-venda possui altíssimo nível de satisfação, com retorno positivo de mais de 90% de nossos clientes. Além disso, a empresa possui certificação ISO 9001:2015.

Política de qualidade

Fornecer soluções industriais de qualidade com clientes e colaboradores satisfeitos, tendo a melhoria contínua como guia.

História da marca

primeiro logotipo da CMV

1973 - 1995

segundo logotipo da CMV

1995 - 2011

Logotipo atual da CMV

2011 - atual

How do I value a historic barn for insurance purposes?


This is always a tough question to answer. In my own case, my county assessor tried to tell me that my renovated barn was a new building! Once I convinced them that it was not, they assessed it using the cost of renovation as a baseline. So that is one way to approach the issue, especially for insurance purposes. You would not want to insure a barn for any less than what you had invested in it. Another approach is to consider what you paid for it. Often the improvements in a real estate transaction are valued, i.e., so much for the house, so much for the garage, so much for the accessory buildings, etc. And if the barn is in really bad shape, most companies won’t insure them at all.

Some insurance companies will insure for full replacement value also, so you would want to set the value high enough that you could rebuild the structure from the ground up in case of fire, tornado, etc. In my case, I spent approximately $80,000 on the renovation, which included several modern improvements—electricity, water, HVAC, so I insured it for $100,000 just to be sure I could rebuild a facsimile if necessary. Not everyone will want to take that route, of course. Maybe Aaron Curtis would have some insight into this—what would it cost to build a timber frame barn from scratch?

I am not sure, but I think that real estate appraisers would have some model to follow when appraising farm buildings, but of course if a barn also has historic value, as mine does, it is always worth more that just the price to rebuild. With my historic residence (1830), I actually walked my insurance appraiser through the structure pointing out its most valuable features, such as original fireplaces, flooring, windows and doors, hardware, and tried to estimate replacement costs, which was pretty tedious. The real problem for me was that the more value I said things had, the more insurance I had to buy. Bottom line, don’t underestimate, a timber frame historic barn is virtually irreplaceable.