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Frequently Asked Questions

Frequently Asked Questions

Answer:
We recommend that you look up their license​ and make sure that their status is "active".  This ensures that they are registered in the state of Oregon and have kept up on their continuing education requirements.
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Oregon Revised Statute (ORS) 672.047, also known as the right of entry law, regulates the access land surveyors have to private property. Last updated in 2011, the right of entry law requires surveyors to pay for property damage caused during the course of surveying, provide landowners with copies of the survey, and provide notice of entry to both landowners and property occupants. A registered professional land surveyor, or any employee or agent of the land surveyor, may not enter upon land for the purpose of surveying, performing other survey work or establishing a permanent survey monument without first providing notice to the landowner by first class mail or by personal notice. If the land is occupied by a person other than the landowner, notice must also be given to the occupant by first class mail or by personal notice. Notice that is given by first class mail must be mailed at least seven days prior to the entry onto the land. Notice that is given by personal notice must be hand-delivered to the landowner or occupant or be posted in a conspicuous place where the landowner or occupant may reasonably be expected to see the notice. The notice shall give the professional land surveyor’s name, address, telephone number, purpose, availability of the survey and the presence of any temporary or permanent monuments or other markers to be left on the land.
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Visite this page to see most recent disciplinary actions taken by the Board or contact the OSBEELS office (phone: 503-362-2666 email:osbeels@osbeels.org​) to inquire about possible disciplinary actions.


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