Serving Massachusetts and New Hampshire
The surveyor thoroughly examines the historical records relating to the land in question and often all lands surrounding it. The field work begins after the research and involves establishing a control network of known points called a traverse. The points are used to search for and locate existing monuments and other evidence of the boundaries. Although the field portion of a survey is the most visible phase of surveying, it usually represents only a third of the entire project. The results of the field work are compared with the research and the surveyor then reconciles all the information to arrive at a final conclusion about the boundaries. A second field trip is then needed to set the new monuments. Finally, the surveyor will draft a sketch detailing the results of the survey.
We are proud members of the following organizations:
Massachusetts Association of Land Surveyors and Civil Engineers, New Hampshire Land Surveyors Association & the Better Business Bureau