In Reebaa Construction, Inc. v. Chong, the Georgia Supreme Court issued an opinion which undermines “uncertainty of price” as a defense to an orally requested change to a construction contract. In this case, the owner originally hired a contractor to finish his 4,000 square foot basement for a total price of $96,000. Throughout the course of the project, the owner requested significant changes, including marble floors and granite countertops, which the contractor warned would significantly increase the project cost. The owner reassured the contractor that “money was no object” and that he should be billed for the additional work. Ultimately, these orally requested changes increased the project’s price by $128,000. When the owner attempted to avoid these extra costs by claiming that the oral requests for changes were too indefinite to enforce, the Supreme Court found that the owner had freely and knowingly amended its original contract and had waived any right to repudiate the amended construction contract on the grounds that price was too uncertain. As such, the contract as modified was enforceable and the owner was required to pay the additional cost. 657 S.E.2d 826 (Ga. 2008).