I agree with what I said above to negotiate with the DNO, because that is exactly what we have done. We had nothing against having the mast at the front of our property, and we knew that the DNO would have had a real problem if we told them to just remove it, because it carries a three-phase supply on our neighbouring lake, so it could not be operated underground. During my conversation with the DNO, they confirmed that it was quite common for there to be no track, and SSE (our DNO) told me that they thought many older agreements were lost when the distribution network was privatized; It appears that the recordings were not always transmitted, and this was compounded by the Land Registry, which often failed to record the agreements that were originally in old acts and promotions. Computer equipment remains the property of the IT provider. The owner will not want there to be an indication that the IT provider has acquired ownership rights to the common areas because of its installation. The owner will also want to ensure that the equipment is moved and removed (if no longer necessary) at no cost to the owner, in accordance with all safety rules and that the damage is done. From the IT provider`s point of view, they not only need a right to install their devices, but they must ensure that they can access these devices to inspect, maintain and repair them and then remove them (if necessary). A written agreement between us and the landowner. It gives us permission to install, maintain or repair the network equipment on their property. We could pay them a fee.

If there is no way, start telling them that they are taking their equipment out of your country. Before telecommunications, supply or fibre optic providers install their equipment and infrastructure on private land or new developments, a Wayleave agreement should be reached, but what does the process involve? We have therefore answered 5 frequently asked questions about the Wayleaves which, I hope, will help explain these sometimes misunderstood legal constructs. Our position is that negotiations and agreements between the landowner, the power company and/or the landowner`s representative are a private matter. It is recommended that landowners and/or occupiers seek their own legal advice in such circumstances. There is a wooden stake on our property with, I believe, a 400V power line that runs from it through our property to another wooden stake just over the border on a neighbor`s property. The power line “fly over” the existing (dilapidated) house on the ground, although on a one-story portion of the existing house. Under the approved plans, the replacement house (both floors) will also be seated under the cable. I went to the DNO who were transporting the land and they told me that there was no legal agreement on equipment on the ground. The other strings I found here are where there is a way. This fits perfectly with the conversations I had with our DNO on the mast and the cables that crossed our property. Nothing was registered with the land registry and the DNO felt that the original path had not been transferred to us, or the guy to whom we bought the land (who did not even know the large land cable that crossed the ground). If the owner of the land or property is also the person requesting our service, we do not need to walk.

This right is particularly important because, as we all know, if we own land, it is our private property, and if someone goes there without authorization, it is an offence.