Welcome to the land world
What does Land Survey Mean?

What is land survey?

Land survey is the work of using surveying and remote sensing technology to measure and map the quantity, distribution and topography of various types of land. Including topographic survey, cadastral surveys, plat survey, land use status survey, barren hills and wastelands and other reserve resources survey. The surveying methods used include geodetic surveying, general surveying, aerial photogrammetry, remote sensing technology and map compilation, etc.

Why getting land surveyed?

Solving boundary problems

Boundary issues are usually a common reason why land surveys are conducted when there is a disagreement where a person’s property begins and ends. This is important because every square meter counts when making money on the property as a seller.

Precise plot size and price

Through land surveys, it is possible to know how big the plot is to help determine the price of the property. Therefore, for buyers who want to try to bargain, if the plot is smaller than the listed plot, this may be a good way to negotiate. For individuals planning to purchase a property, this can be a great advantage.

Build a new home

If you are capable of building your own house, it is a good idea to conduct a land survey. It can help you find a place where you can build the main structure or locate the drainage system.

What are the types of land survey?

Boundary survey ensures that ongoing work is within the boundaries of your property and help isolate your property in the correct location.

Subdivision plan divides the land from a survey perspective, usually in conjunction with legal, engineering, and planning teams.

Reference plan describes a particular property or part of a property.

Condominium planning is essential for new development projects or the conversion of existing buildings into apartment units, and to ensure that the buildings and site features are set in the correct locations.

Topographic survey represent existing site features, such as utilities, driveways, buildings, and curbs, and also analyze and display geodetic ground elevations related to property boundaries.

The Surveyor’s Real Estate Report (SRPR) looks at property lines and shows the characteristics of the property, such as fences, sheds, and houses associated with those lines. This shows any violations and clearly shows any possible legal issues.

Under the circumstance that the basic topographic map of the country is gradually completed, land surveying mainly refers to various contents other than topographic surveying, and the survey is carried out on the basis of the basic topographic map of the country