If you do a good job of Construction Administration [CA], you, the architect, will lose money - guaranteed.
The main reason is that contractors are mendacious and/or incompetent.
This hasn't always been the case. Prior to 1980, the superintendents and project managers in modest sized construction outfits were often more experienced than the architectural staff and could be counted on to do it right.
The only place I find that type of person these days and for the past two decades is in a construction management firm that negotiates, not bids, its work. Many developers have similar capabilities. If your contractor came to you by way of a public or open bidding process, you should expect the worst. You won't be disappointed.
If you are a capable architect, this is an aggravation but mostly it is a financial problem. The reason is that you will burn through your fee at two to three times the rate that the standard AIA contract anticipates. If you choose not to put out the extra effort, you risk an unhappy client and additional liability. Even if your documents are air-tight, you can find yourself being sued. You probably won't have a judgement against you, but you will use up your professional liability insurance deductible and plenty more before you are able to make your case.
It is way better to do an outstanding job of CA. And get paid for it if at all possible by setting a limit on the number of hours that CA includes. After all you do not have controll over this part of the project. The downloadable file was prepared to make our case to a client years ago. We still refer to and paraphrase it in our proposals and contracts.
Here is a listing of some of the issues that you can expect from the low bidder.
Bear in mind that you will still be certifying pay requests, reviewing test reports, issuing the Certificate of Substantial Completion, documenting Closeout and perhaps reporting to your owner's board.
We discovered what was happening only after years of losing money on CA. You don't want to do that.