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Typically, general contractors charge about 10 20% of a projects total construction costs. A big general contractor company can charge upwards of 25% of a projects costs. Your main point of reference for your markup is what your subcontractor will charge you.
For these reason I recommend avoiding cost-plus contracts in most cases. They simply carry too many risks for the owner and few benefits. They often lead to cost overruns and disputes over money. Its better to nail down as many costs as possible before starting the job and get a fixed bid.
A CPPC contract is one that is structured to pay the contractor his actual costs incurred on the contract plus a fixed percent for profit or overhead (that is not audited/adjusted) and which is applied to actual costs incurred.
A cost plus contract guarantees profit for the contractor. It is stated in the contract that the contractor will be reimbursed for all costs and still generate a profit. Conversely, a fixed price contract establishes a projects price beforehand.
Types Cost plus fixed-fee (CPFF) contracts pay costs plus a pre-determined fee that was agreed upon at the time of contract formation. Cost-plus-incentive fee (CPIF) contracts have a larger fee awarded for contracts which meet or exceed certain performance goals, for example being on schedule and any cost savings.
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The exact deposit amount contractors ask for upfront varies and is especially dependent on the size of the project. For relatively small jobs, like a $16,000 bathroom remodel, contractors may ask for a 50% deposit. For large jobs, like a $100,000 full-home renovation, a 10%20% deposit is more typical.
Cost-plus contracts are similar to lump sum contracts in that the owner agrees to pay the contractors costs, including labor, subcontractors, equipment and materials and an amount for the contractors profit and overhead. But instead of a lump sum to cover all the expenses, those costs are reimbursed individually.
Cost plus contracts should be used for designated purposes where it is difficult to assess an overall project and cost, but the budget has flexibility. It would be beneficial to enter into a cost plus contract where there is mutual trust between owners and builders who are able to have meticulous record keeping.
Some advantages of a CPFF contract can include: The final cost may be lower than in a normal contract, as the contractor usually will not inflate prices to cover risks. The contractor also has less incentive to control the project costs (in contrast to other types of contracts, such as a fixed-price contract)
Cost plus percentage contract means that as the project costs increase, the fee also increases. This is not typically used because the contractor has no incentive to control costs. In fact, federal government agencies are prohibited from using this type of contract.

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