Aaron Kennerly PLS provides land surveying services for private and commercial customers in Allegany County, Wyoming County and Cattaraugus County, New York . We mainly service the Arcade area, but are central to Strykersville, Warsaw, Lime Lake and Rushford Lake. Aaron Kennerly PLS offers Boundary Surveying, Topographic Surveying and FEMA Flood Elevation Certificates.

Aaron Kennerly PLS utilizes conventional total stations and GPS coupled with electronic data collection to complete any project that you may have.  We use four wheel drive vehicles and all terrain vehicles to aid in the timely completion of your project. 


Every land surveying project is different, so it is difficult to post a catch all list of prices. We can however provide you some basic information that may
help you calculate the cost of a property survey. If you consider a typical residential home that sits on a basic rectangular lot having an area of 1/2 acre or less, you can expect a survey crew to spend a minimum of 3 hours traveling to the site, searching for survey monumentation around your property and the neighboring properties, making accurate measurements between all monumentation found, measuring and locating all visible improvements on your lot, resetting any missing corner markers on the property and traveling back to the office. Prior to doing the field work, there will be at least an hour spent researching records relating to your property. Once the field work is complete, you can expect another 2 hours or more in the office reviewing the field work, preparing the survey report and/or plat, reviewing the final deliverables and sending the finished product to the client. The larger the project area, the more hours spent providing the field work for the project. Usually an additional 1/2 hour per acre is a decent estimation of the time needed for larger projects. If you would like to put a dollar amount to the minimum of 6 hours spent on the most basic survey, consider your hourly rate paid to you by your employer and multiply that by a factor of four to cover overhead and additional personnel, then multiply the hourly rate by the total number of hours the survey is expected to take.