Property Line Maps - For Cell Phone, PC and GPS

"I really think you provide an excellent service, and I can't believe how fast you turned this around. If you need any referrals, I would be happy to provide them. ... I feel I received a ton of value for the money spent." Mike in New York state

Pricing Guidelines Effective April 11, 2017


Since we see all kinds of unique situations involving land and legal descriptions, the pricing information you see below is a guideline that we use to quote you a price that provides excellent value for the money. Note that if your job is particularly complex (most are not!) we reserve the right to quote you a price that is different than what you see in the guidelines.

Usually the appropriate price should be fairly obvious from these guidelines. And when we review the information that you send us about your land, we will always tell you the price in the email we send back. There is never any cost or obligation for asking us to review the information about your land. If you want to know what kind of information to send us, please see our order page.

Each client receives (1) a map link that works on cell phones, PCs and everything in-between and (2) a GPX file that can be loaded into many handheld GPS units.

Here are the pricing guidelines. Below this table you will find some examples.


A. One piece of land, either surveyed or not surveyed.
$59.98


B. Multiple pieces of land in the same section and each piece of land described by 1/4s and/or 1/2s of the section. This is a flat rate for all the land you own in the section as long as each piece has a simple legal description made by dividing the section by 1/4s and/or 1/2s.
Don't know what a "section" is? Read about PLSS below.
$69.98


C. Multiple pieces of land in multiple adjoining sections and each piece of land described by 1/4s and/or 1/2s of the section.
$69.98 for the first section and $30 for each additional section


D. Land that has been surveyed OR is in any of these states: Connecticut, Delaware, Georgia, Hawaii, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Vermont, Virginia or West Virginia.
Why these states? Read about PLSS below.
$59.98 for the first piece of land and $30 for each additional adjoining piece


E. Does your land not fit any of the above categories? No worries. Please send us the information about your property for a no-cost-no-obligation quote.
Free quote



Example 1: Jane owns land in Colorado which has a legal description that begins "East 1/2 of the NE 1/4 of the NE 1/4". This 20 acre parcel is one piece of land and the price is $59.98. (Sometimes descriptions like this are abbreviated and look like E/2 NE/4 NE/4.)

Example 2: George is thinking of buying 29 acres in California that has been surveyed. It is an irregularly shaped parcel and has 15 corners. This is one piece of land and the price is $59.98.

Example 3: Betty is selling three pieces of property in Ohio. The descriptions are: SE 1/4 of SW 1/4 (40 acres), NE 1/4 of SW 1/4 (40 acres) and S 1/2 of SW 1/4 of NE 1/4 (20 acres). Since all three pieces are in section 4 the cost is $69.98.
If Betty owned more land in the same section and with similar easy legal descriptions, the cost would still be $69.98.

Example 4: Harry owns three pieces of land in a certain section 12 of Illinois. Since this land has been surveyed the price is $59.98 (first piece) + $30 (second piece) + $30 (third piece) = $119.98.

Example 5: Sally hunts on the following property in Minnesota.
Land in section 30: NW 1/4 of SW 1/4 (40 acres), S 1/2 of SW 1/4 (80 acres)
Land in section 31: NE 1/4 of NW 1/4 (40 acres), S 1/2 of NE 1/4 (80 acres) and SW 1/4 of NE 1/4 (40 acres)
The price is $69.98 (first section) + $30 (second section) = $99.98.
If Sally hunted on more land in the same two sections and with similar easy legal descriptions, the cost would still be $99.98.

Below is some information about "sections" and the PLSS.

Many years ago, 30 of the western and southern states were surveyed by the federal government into sections, townships and ranges. A standard section contains 640 acres. This survey work is known as the PLSS (Public Land Survey System). Many sections have been divided by 1/4s and 1/2s to create smaller pieces of land. If you would like to read more about the PLSS, here are a couple of links you can explore:
http://nationalatlas.gov/articles/boundaries/a_plss.html
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Public_Land_Survey_System

Have a question about our pricing? Please go to the contact page and send us an email.