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Posted By: WillInAberdeenworth becoming owner of an old JCB to do this myself, would also solve the snow ploughing problem...
Posted By: Ed DaviesQuite a lot of quarrying goes on in the area. Bad in that it seems to indicate that there's not much in the way of recyclable material around (though there are plenty of abandoned houses; wonder why they don't “quarry” those?) but good in that new stuff isn't likely to have to come far, I think.
Posted By: Ed Daviesit wouldn't now be possible to get permission for two houses this close together (they like 100 to 150 metres between them; it'd be less than 100 m between the nearest points on the houses)
Posted By: qeiplYour best option is to get an experienced local machine operator to walk the site with you.
Posted By: djhThe mind boggles! How would they get 10 or more to the acre with those spacings :)
Posted By: JontiTry talking to any local arable farmers. They will usually pull tons of stones out of the ground after ploughing.
Posted By: Ed DaviesI'm looking at a largish plot at a pretty reasonable price. I have a couple of concerns because of the layout and the state of the ground combined my not overly open-ended budget.One is that the access track would have to be quite long - probably more than 100 metres - and the ground is, in places, very soft and boggy. I know it's a length-of-string question but what sort of costs am I likely to be looking at?(I'm assuming I'll get all the ground works done by a local contractor and a frame kit custom cut by somebody else followed by superstructure construction by me.)
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