Individual Parcel Maps
It is important to note that right of way plans are two-dimensional representations of land and buildings. In addition to the right of way engineering requirements, all maps and plans prepared for right of way use must meet the following requirements:
To conclude, maps should be kept as readable as possible to facilitate use by untrained readers such as the appraiser and the courts.
Line of Temporary Erosion Control:
Shown on plans as simply a line, with no closure and no area indicated.
Specialty Description Clauses:
Shared Drainage Easements (State drains into private owned drainage)
And also the permanent right to access, construct, reconstruct and maintain subsurface drains, inlets, appurtenances as well as connections to the owner's existing drainage system at the location shown on the aforesaid map. The depictions of the drainage improvements are for illustration purposes only. The State reserves the right to place all drainage improvements anywhere within the confines of the easement.
Reserving to the owner, its heirs, and assigns a non-exclusive cross easement permitting the right to allow runoff water into the drainage system within the State's drainage easement.
Provided however, that the owner may not obstruct the drainage from the highway system or do any other act to the shared drainage that leads directly or indirectly to ponding or flooding of the highway.
No future connection or reconnection to the State's drainage system will be permitted without the written approval of the State upon an application supported by a plan and specifications certified by a NJ Licensed Professional Engineer.
The maintenance obligation of the grantee shall be limited to the pipe system located on the grantee property outside of the State drainage easement. Only runoff water is permitted into the system.