An underground anchor that is used to stabilize the earth, sand or rock next to the excavation work and can be safely unloaded or removed after the work. We recommend that developers address the above issues in each license that tries to minimize the necessary negotiations, and if you are an adjacent owner contacted by a developer to apply for a scaffolding and/or rocky anchoring license, you will receive legal advice before entering into agreements with the developer to ensure that these issues are dealt with properly. To gain access to neighbouring land, developers should always try to negotiate an agreement with a neighbour first. In the event of failure, it is possible to explore other legal avenues, but they can take time, costly and result in surprisingly high compensation for the neighbouring landowner concerned. An access agreement is used when the parties have agreed on the conditions under which access is granted. When there are two neighboring developers, this obligation to access often gives reciprocal access rights to common conditions when each developer gives the other the necessary access to carry out its respective development. When there is only one developer, the neighbour often negotiates a fee for access rights, which varies for each development. Waterfront owners and developers should do everything in their power to negotiate with each other, as the developer may obtain access rights to adjacent land on the basis of a court order under Section 88K of the Conveyancing Act 1919 or the Access to Neighbouring Land Act 2000, which can be costly and time-consuming. In Twelve Walker Street Pty Ltd/Lee  NSWSC 1807, the court awarded neighbouring landowners $267,000 – “US$10,000 for Denlot on the title, $52,000 for a “rock anchor installation fee” and $205,000 for additional excavation costs. According to Darke J, “compensation of this amount is appropriate to adequately compensate the defendants for the losses or other inconveniences that will result from the imposition of the facilitation sought by the plaintiffs.” Despite a seemingly slight “correction” in NSW real estate prices, with a decline in real estate values, the pace of development continues to increase at a steady pace. In these developments, developers often need some kind of temporary access to neighbouring land for many reasons, including air and sometimes land rights.
This access can be obtained in agreement with the owner of the neighbouring land or by legislation. Below we discuss the different ways to gain access, as well as the common problems that arise within the various options. Please note that the integrity of your building should not be compromised, as the anchor strands are embedded in the rock under the building and then stretched. As shown in the video, a diagonal hole is drilled and the anchor is embedded, the ends cemented in place, then the anchor cables stretched upwards and locked. According to Bannerman`s article on Crane Airspace Licenses, owners can be contacted by a developer who is conducting the development on adjacent land to apply for a license to install scaffolding or rock anchors under their property. Does the developer deal with security issues correctly? Like what: