A site plan is a bird’s-eye view of an object. It represents the basis for building templates that lead to the granting of a building permit. A Site plan provides the necessary information for new construction or the conversion of existing buildings. It can serve as a basis for any additional plans that need to be submitted, e.g. B. the waste water connection.
When selling land or houses, a detailed development plan must be submitted with the building application. Then a simple plan becomes an official one. It consists of a written and a graphic section. The handwritten part describes the property, the location to the neighboring properties, the building encumbrances, floor space, floor space and the building mass.
Who is authorized to draw up an official site plan?
A land surveyor, an engineering office for surveying technology or an authority can do it for you. The bases of calculation are the officially deposited cadastral maps. This cadastral map must always be kept up to date. This can be done through periodic reviews of property lines or amendment requests.
What do site plans include?
If you prepare them, you usually use the official position and height reference system. Important content, or rather, specifications vary from state to state. But some points are the same in many.
The location of the terrain is mapped in a northerly direction. The land register contains a name for the property and lists the neighboring properties, including their owners. It can be seen the parcel number and the area size. True to scale, the exact distances of the property boundaries can be seen, which delimit a piece of land from the neighboring property.
There are marked boundary points at a level of the floor area, whereby elevations are visible. Immediately adjacent public areas are to be specially identified by the area width to the street group and height. Determination of a development plan and an overview of which areas are to be developed and which are to remain undeveloped. In short, information about the extent and type of structural use.
A map contains extra information on areas that have easements and building encumbrances. Landscapes worthy of protection such as wetlands or forests on the property are protected by law or ordinances.
If there are already structural objects on the usable area that only allow limited development, this can also be seen from the written part of the approved site plan.
Additional important information for future projects that may appear in the official site plan:
There are construction projects whose dimensions do not correspond to the permissible guidelines. They require separate approval procedures. This can affect the external dimensions, roof shapes, limit distances and prescribed clearance areas. Certain building regulations determine e.g. B. how high the entrance area has to be at least or how wide an entrance and exit has to be.
Special mention must be made of whether the buildings in question are listed buildings, natural monuments, protected landscapes and biotopes. Here, very strict conditions can possibly throw all plans upside down.