Technically, you may have a claim called fraud in the inducement. However, I say that it is a technical claim because I think it is highly unlikely you would win such a claim if you brought it in court.
The reason I say that is that you damaged his property, he brought you an estimate for the repair, and you paid him in good faith, but now are angry that he decided to keep the money and repair it himself. Because the damage was to his property and you agreed with him on an amount that would satisfy his damages, he is entitled to choose not to repair at all, or to self repair, or to use all the money that you give him to repair.
It's the same principle as when you are in a car wreck. You can get an estimate and ask the other person's insurance
company to pay you an amount based on that estimate to get your car fixed in exchange for a settlement and release. However, once you get the check, you are free to do with it as you please and do not have to repair your car.
Do you follow me?
Now, if he is claiming that you did damage that you actually did not do, and he added those damages into the estimate for repair, you could potentially sue him for fraudulently inducing you into entering into the settlement agreement with him. If that is the case, then I would suggest filing a small claims
suit. However, I do urge great caution in doing something like that. If you file a suit and lose, it could result in the court finding that you have to pay his expenses in defending the suit.
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