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15935 S. BELL ROAD | HOMER GLEN, IL. 60491

PHONE # (708) 645-1134 | FAX # (708) 645-1137 | FAX # (708) 645-1138

 

JNT Land Surveying Services INC, land survey, Chicago building permit

JNT Land Surveyors

 

WELCOME TO JNT LAND SURVEYING SERVICES, INC. The premier chicago land survey company!

 

JNT Land Surveyors specialize in providing fast accurate chicago land surveys for both residential & commercial properties in the counties of Will, DuPage, and Cook (Chicago).

 

All of our land surveyors use the most accurate chicago land surveying instruments, including trimble GPS, geodometer robotic total station, and set 5 electronic distance measurers. All of our employees are highly proficient in utilizing all of our land survey equipment. All of our drawings are done using Autocad.

 

While JNT Chicago land surveyors can do many types of land surveys, we specialize in performing boundary surveys and ALTA/ACSM land title surveys for real estate transactions.

 

JNT Chicago Land Survey offers fast turnaround for Chicago building Permits.

 

Land Surveyors

 

From Wikipedia - The job of the land surveyor is to find and mark certain locations on land. A typical location of interest, for example, is the boundary of a person's property. That boundary is described in legal documents and the land surveyor follows that description and locates the boundary on the physical land and marks it, so the owner knows what land he can legally use. As an example, such a legal description may refer to a point as being 120.25 feet south of some existing marker. The land surveyor in that case would find the existing marker and use measuring instruments to find the point 120.25 feet south of that, and place a new marker at that location. These markers are called monuments.

 

Over time, development, vandalism, and acts of nature often wreak havoc on monumentation, so the land surveyor is often forced to consider other evidence such as fence locations, woodlines, monuments on neighboring property, recollections of people, and other evidence.

 

Reference monumentation refers to actual physical points on the ground that define location of boundary lines that divide neighboring parcels as well as their respective corners. Also called survey control, they are most often 1/2" or 5/8" iron rebar rods or pipes placed at 18" minimum depth. These rods and/or pipes usually have an affixed plastic cap over the top bearing the responsible surveyors' name and license number. In addition to rods and pipes, surveyors often use 4x4" concrete posts at corners of large parcels or anywhere that would require more stability (e.g. beach sand). They place them three feet deep. In places where there is asphalt or concrete, it is common to place nails or aluminum alloy caps to re-establish boundary corners. Marks are meant to be durable, stable, and as "permanent" as possible. The aim is to provide sufficient marks so some marks will remain for future re-establishment of boundaries. The material and marking used on monuments placed to mark boundary corners are often subject to state laws.

 

Cadastral land surveyors are licensed by governments. In the United States, cadastral surveys are typically conducted by the federal government, specifically through the Cadastral Surveys branch of the Bureau of Land Management (BLM), formerly the General Land Office (GLO).[10] They consult with USFS, Park Service, Corps of Engineers, BIA, Fish and Wildlife Service, Bureau of Reclamation, etc. In states that have been organized per thePublic Land Survey System (PLSS), surveyors carry out BLM Cadastral Surveys in accordance with that system.

 

A common use of a survey is to determine a legal property boundary. The first stage in such a survey is to research relevant title records such as deeds, survey monumentation (marks on the ground), and any public or private records that provide relevant data.

 

In order to properly establish the position for survey markers, the surveyor must then take measurements. To do this, the surveyor usually places a total station over various points on the ground and records distances taken with theEDM.

 

The surveyor analyses the data and makes comparisons with existing records to determine evidence that can be used to establish boundary positions. The surveyor calculates the bearing and distance of lines between the boundary corners and total station positions and uses them to set out and mark the corners in the field. He may check measurements by measuring directly between places using a flexible tape.

 

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