However, as commercial real estate lawyers know, taking out liability insurance for commercial real estate is much more expensive. The answer is not clear. The study of the sewer history under the property must entail costs to be convinced of the position, or there must be costs of obtaining a compensation policy. One way or another, this is an unpleasant situation that is not provided for in the regulation on the transport of private sewers and will probably only be more frequent, given that real estate that would have been above private exits before 2011 is now public. This becomes more of a problem if you are acting for a commercial lender. How can you satisfy a commercial lender where a search for water and drainage shows that a property has been built on top of a public sewer and that there is no evidence of superstructure authorization, that there is no risk of a legal bogeyman entering the land, digging up the ground to access public sewers and not repairing the damage? You should probably talk to your lawyer and/or local drainage company to find out more and check who was responsible for your outings before 2011. In accordance with the 2010 Construction Rules, Schedule 1, Part H4, the authorization of a legal croque-mort is required for construction work over a public sewer. If "public digestion water channels" and/or "public surface water channels" pass underground, an owner of such land may not build on or within three metres of the centre line of such a sewer without the consent of the regional croque-mort. This is called "Build Over Consent" or "Building Over Agreement". Such an agreement gives the legal dead man the right to enter the sewage disposal channel for maintenance purposes.
A construction contract also determines the responsibilities of the legal death croque-mort to repair damage caused. Hello, ownership and responsibility for private outings changed in 2011, but you say that the expansion of your house was built before that date (before 1999). Therefore, the 2011 requirements would probably not apply. . . .