If there are outstanding works approved in the planning consent, can I still use it?
Generally speaking, planning permission legally has to have an expiry date, which is usually for a period of three years from approval for the building work to start (and not necessarily complete, unless the consent has a suitable caveat).
This means that the consent is against the property and the intended construction rather than the person who made the application. As such, if the planning consent remains within the expiry period, the agreement is transferrable to the new owner of the property.
Your solicitor will be able to provide further advice, once enquiries with the local authority have been satisfactorily completed as part of the conveyancing.
Is rubidium contamination found to affect Clarborough top-soil?
Even where some contamination has occurred in Clarborough, risk levels are usually low. Other sources of contaminated land include ammonia and water contaminants such as silage.
Which local authority is responsible for Clarborough?
Clarborough is located in Bassetlaw District Council, Queens Buildings, Potter Street, Worksop, Nottinghamshire, S80 2AH, contact: 01909 533 533
Which specific property will a conveyancer in Clarborough order when acting on a Clarborough property?
The common procedure will be to obtain Local Authority (personal or official), Drainage and Water Search (CON29DW), Environmental and Gypsum Mining Search and perhaps area-specific searches such as Development reports.
To complete on our purchase ASAP, how do we guarantee a fast completion?
The key to a fast conveyancing transaction is to use a experienced solicitor. There are a range of tasks you can also do, including, promptly completing and return any forms, arranging any finances require to complete the purchase and calling or emailing your solicitor, and chase them if you suspect any delays.
What’s the difference between residential and commercial conveyancing?
In essence, there is very little difference between the tasks needed for residential conveyancing against commercial conveyancing. The real difference comes in the type of property and the purpose for which it is intended to be used.
The majority of residential transactions are freehold, whereas commercial transactions are almost exclusively leasehold, and commercial property conveyancing searches will tend to be more expensive because the structure and land will occupy a greater space on average than that for residential property.