Working with an environmentalist experienced in wetland delineation, we will mark areas of a wetland and determine Critical Line. This survey is an important first step to projects on or near a wetland area. The DHEC – OCRM has jurisdiction over these important ecosystems and works to protect and preserve South Carolina’s waterways. We follow the codes and standards set by DHEC – OCRM and other governing boards to develop a map that meets every requirement. The critical line is flagged along with the buffer area. When you want to build or make improvements to land near a wetland, you need this survey.
Since starting our company in 1991, Schwacke & Associates has had ample experience working within DHEC-OCRM regulations. Choose the team that has decades of surveying experience in South Carolina. We stay on top of the latest codes, regulations, and standards, and will meet every requirement of the governing bodies. Choose Schwacke & Associates and save your time and resources.
We are members of this community. We care about what happens here, just like you. That’s why we take great care to help preserve the natural environment while moving forward with innovation and construction. You want positive development for Charleston and surrounding counties. You want the best for the families who live here and for the future of our community. We do too. That’s why when you choose Schwacke for your surveying needs, you’re making the best choice for the future of our city.
Our founder, Buddy Schwacke has over 50 years of surveying experience, a passion he has passed to his son Kevin who has over 30 years of experience and leads the Schwacke team. Combined, our company has over 80 years of surveying experience. We bring this knowledge, skill, and passion to every project. You will receive not only the collective experience of our team, but also the quality service that we are known for. Using state-of-the-art tools, we can complete surveys with greater accuracy in less time than our competitors, saving you time and money. That’s the Schwacke difference.