Soil sampling is an important way to protect yourself and your family from oil contamination. If you're thinking about getting your soil tested, we recommend that you contact a licensed environmental consultant or testing laboratory. Contact us with any questions you might have regarding this service.
An oil tank sweep may seem like an unnecessary expense, but it's the most important inspection you can perform and a smart investment that can save you a lot of money in the long run. So if you're in the process of buying a home, be sure to add an oil tank sweep to your to-do list—you'll be glad you did!
There's no one-size-fits-all answer when it comes to predicting how rising interest rates will affect the real estate market, so it's important to pay attention to all of the different factors at play before making a decision about when to buy.
If you're buying a home in New Jersey, make sure to have a professional oil tank sweep performed to protect you from any hidden dangers and costly expenses.
If you're in the process of buying a home, and possibly located an oil tank, you may have heard the terms "ground penetrating radar" (GPR) and "exploratory dig." So, what's the difference between the two? Keep reading to find out!
In this blog post, we'll break down some of the main factors that affect the cost of oil tank removal so you can have a better idea of what to expect.
If you're thinking about buying a property that has an oil tank buried on it, here's what you need to know about oil tanks and the risks associated with them.
When purchasing or selling a home in New Jersey, having an oil tank sweep performed is imperative to ensure your property is clear of any potential environmental hazards.
Hiring a professional oil tank location company is the best way to ensure that your oil tank is properly located and that you're not overpaying for the service. They will have the experience and knowledge to properly locate your oil tank.
In this article we review some of the ways that GPR is being used to detect buried objects, map subsurface features, and monitor environmental change.
In areas like New Jersey and the northeast of the US, oil tanks are very common and can only be detected by a skilled technician, with proper equipment, trained to look for evidence of a former UST.