It doesn't feel savvy to offer without Conditions Precedent like Financing Condition, Subject to Appraisal Inspection, Legal Review, Survey.
Because skill-wise, you're not ready to do that.
You can skip financing condition if your financing is lined up and secure.
You can skip appraisal if you are experienced at pricing homes in the area.
You can skip inspection if you have enough experience and skill to inspect on your own. "Home inspector" isn't a highly schooled skill; it's a "jack of all trades" type of job.
You can skip legal review if you know how to read contracts. All due respect, if you are like most folks, you have never actually read any contract in your life, let alone have any experience at spotting a bad clause and the usual tricks of the trade. When you read real estate contracts regularly, you quickly learn how to recognize and disregard the 98% that is standard boilerplate, and see the few clauses of real importance.
You can skip survey if you know how to survey. There's a big leap between "can look at the numbers and see where that line rests in the grass" and "can set monuments, keep your state certification, and testify in court". You don't need to make that leap.
It's obviously cockamamie to complete and pay these condition precedents before you submit the offer, because all that money and time will be wasted if the seller rejects your offer. Thus what am I overlooking?
The thing I really do not like skipping is title search. I once paid for a title search even though I was buying it from the bankruptcy trustee, to be approved by court order. And by "buying it" I mean buying it at auction, an auction I had no intention of losing.
As a result of the judge's gavel we owned everything on the property, from the dumpster to the formerly rented Pepsi vending machine to the PCBs. (Pepsi doesn't sell vending machines outright, but they didn't bother showing up at the courthouse, so the machine is mine now). Someone would have needed a hell of an argument to claim the land wasn't ours, I did a title search anyway. For that I paid my title insurance company; the title search is most of the work involved in title insurance, so they refunded it when we did close and the seller paid for the title insurance.
Cockamamie, but par for the course for an auction where the conditions you mention above aren't allowed.
As for the PCBs, we did a level 2 Environmental Site Assessment, about $35,000 of legal work on a $120,000 property.