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- A plot of land - let's assume that this has already been taken care of.
- A desired house - you have already discussed this with an architect or builder - but now we come into play:
- The planner needs a site and elevation plan of the plot from us in order to optimise and perfectly place the house (in terms of terrain, orientation and neighbours).
- We receive this optimal planning in order to be able to prepare an application for a building site declaration (we supply the relevant documents or support you with the application to the authorities).
- For the building negotiations we transfer the most important building corners into the terrain (for a better overview, if it is desired by the authorities) and possibly also make the boundaries visible.
- For the excavation, the basement outline is marked.
- If the construction company does not take over the next part, some axes of the rising masonry must now be transferred to a sectional framework in the excavation pit.
- If the authorities want us to, we also check the height and position of the basement ceiling and carry out evidence measurements for possible settlements on the neighbouring buildings.
- Most of the time there are also outdoor facilities that have to be marked out and built and also the boundary signs that were lost during construction have to be marked out again so that the new fence stands correctly (and the new neighbours are not annoyed right from the start).
- Once the building is finally finished, a collation plan according to §17 BauPolG must be measured and drawn up to check whether the building was constructed as submitted to the authorities. This plan is also delivered to the surveyor's office so that your new house also appears in the cadastral file and can be found at the new address (using the route planner).