Metaaldetectors bij Detector Plaza

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Auteur Topic: Engeland / Wales / Schotland / Ierland  (gelezen 4858 keer)

will.D

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Engeland / Wales / Schotland / Ierland
« Gepost op: januari 19, 2011, 14:50:56 pm »


Regels in Engeland en Wales en Schotland zijn als volgt:

In Engeland en Wales is het zoeken met detectors toegestaan, mits men zich aan de normaal geldende regels houdt.

Aanmelden van bijzondere vondsten kan via musea en bij speciaal daarvoor aangestelde 'Province Coroners'.
Het toekomstige meldsysteem heet: 'Portable Antiquities Scheme'. 'Treasure Hunting' van december 2003 meldt zelfs de speciale aanstelling van Liz Wilson, de eerste 'Finds Liaisons Officer', aangesteld door 'The Sussex Archaeological Society'.
In de 'Treasure Act' van 1996 staat: 'Elk enkel voorwerp en munten vanaf 10 stuks van minstens 300 jaar of ouder, waarin ten minste 10% goud of zilver zit verwerkt, wordt beschouwd als 'treasure' '. Voorwerpen en munten, jonger dan 300 jaar, kunnen als schatvondst worden aangemerkt wanneer ze voor een groot deel uit kostbaar metaal bestaan en opzettelijk zijn verstopt, met de intentie ze later weer tevoorschijn te halen.

In de toekomst zal het aanmelden van vondsten waarschijnlijk gedeeltelijk via internet plaats gaan vinden.

Lees de 'Treasure Trove' wet. Als het 'Ministerie van Cultuur, Media en Sport' tot de conclusie komt dat de vondst opzettelijk is verborgen met de intentie om het ooit weer terug te vinden, komt de vondst toe aan de Kroon en is het daarom 'Treasure Trove': een gevonden schat waarvan de eigenaar onbekend is. Maar zelfs als het 'Britisch museum' gebruik maakt van zijn recht om een vondst op te nemen, wordt de vinder de volle marktwaarde van de vondst toegekend.

Regels in Schotland

In Schotland is het zoeken met detectors toegestaan, mits men zich aan de normaal geldende regels houdt. Deze regels verschillen op kleine punten van die in Engeland, Wales en Noord-Ierland.

Regels in Ierland

Ierland heeft een strengere wetgeving op het gebied van metaaldetectie dan de rest van Groot-Brittania. Desmond Dunne schreef hierover het volgende. "Afgevaardigden van de Ierse regering hebben zoekers verzekerd dat het niet de bedoeling van de regering is de hobbyisten onredelijk te behandelen, vooropgesteld dat ze zich aan de wet houden. Deze verzekering weerspiegelt zich in het feit, dat de politie elke detector die op een geregistreerd archeologisch terrein wordt gebruikt, zonder waarschuwing vooraf in beslag mag nemen, op andere terreinen echter niet. Dat betekent echter nog niet dat er buiten de archeologische terreinen zomaar vrij gezocht mag en kan worden. Er zijn immers nog veel onontdekte terreinen. Als deze door een zoeker ontdekt worden, dient deze binnen vier dagen melding van te maken met exact de coördinaten hiervan.
In 1994 werd wettelijk bepaald, dat de directeur van het 'National museum mag bepalen wat er met belangrijke vondsten gebeurt. Indien gewenst, wordt er een 'discrete' beloning voor betaald.,echter overal uit kijken en toestemming landeigenaar vragen schriftelijk is ook n optie en gegarandeerd .

diggerstu

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« Reactie #1 Gepost op: januari 22, 2011, 15:16:48 pm »
i go to england every year to my parents.. all i do is ask the farmer for permission to search..most of the time they have said its ok..you dont need to go to the big search meetings!!!
every year i find coins ect,ect in england.do i hand it in? no.. what i find i keep.
ik zoeken met xp deus met 11 coil. + garrett pinpointer
groetjes  stuart

JozefHerman

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Hier is de U.K -Wet
« Reactie #2 Gepost op: maart 04, 2011, 09:03:32 am »
Treasure Act

Can I Keep All My Finds?
In most cases, yes. You will detect on several different sites. In the event a "Treasure Trove" is discovered (as defined under the Treasure Act, 1996), English law prevails and the find becomes the property of the Crown; however, the finder is entitled to receive a reward determined by the Treasure Validation Committee, which consists of independent experts. Also **Assistance will be provided obtaining export licenses as it is required**

Here is a brief Treasure Act Summary:
The Treasure Act 1996 came into force on 24th September 1997 in England, Wales and Northern Ireland, replacing the common law of treasure trove. Provided on these pages is a summary of the main points of this law; further information will be found in the Code of Practice on the Treasure Act, which can be obtained free of charge from the Department for Culture, Media and Sport (formerly the Department of National Heritage) (Telephone: 0171 211 6200). Metal detectorists are strongly advised to obtain a copy of the Code of Practice which, among other things, contains guidance for detectorists, sets out guidelines on rewards, gives advice on the care of finds and has lists of useful addresses.

What is the definition of Treasure?
The new definition of treasure. The following finds are treasure under the Act (more detailed guidance is given in the Code of Practice):

1. Objects other than coins
Any object other than a coin provided that it contains at least 10 per cent of gold or silver and is at least 300 years old when found. (Objects with gold or silver plating normally have less than 10 per cent of precious metal). Also recently added; Now prehistoric base-metal assemblages found after 1st January 2003 also qualify as Treasure. *All prehistoric base-metal objects from the same find (two or more).

2. Coins
All coins from the same find provided they are at least 300 years old when found (but if the coins contain less than 10 per cent of gold or silver there must be at least 10 of them; there is a list of these coins in the Code of Practice). An object or coin is part of the same find as another object or coin if it is found in the same place as, or had previously been left together with, the other object. Finds may have become scattered since they were originally deposited in the ground.

Only the following groups of coins will normally be regarded as coming from the 'same find':

    * hoards that have been deliberately hidden
    * smaller groups of coins, such as the contents of purses, that may have been dropped or lost
    * votive or ritual deposits Single coins found on their own are not treasure and groups of coins lost one by one over a period of time (for example those found on settlement sites or on fair sites) will not normally be treasure.

3. Associated objects
Any object, whatever it is made of, that is found in the same place as, or that had previously been together with, another object that is treasure.

4. Objects that would have been treasure trove
Any object that would previously have been treasure trove, but does not fall within the specific categories given above. These objects have to be made substantially of gold or silver; they have to have been buried with the intention of recovery and their owner or his heirs cannot be traced.

The following types of finds are not treasure:

    * objects whose owners can be traced
    * unworked natural objects, including human and animal remains, even if they are found in association with treasure
    * objects from the foreshore, which are wreck. If you are in any doubt, it will probably be safest to report your find.

Information taken from the leaflet "The Treasure Act" Printed in the UK for the Department for Culture, Media and Sport DCMSJ0229NJ. July 1997.

For more detailed information on the Treasure Act, please see our treasure hunting links page.

Succes ;Jozef
Voor een interessante Archeologische Bodemvondst is het beter deze meteen aan te melden bij het Archeologische Onderzoek Centra de PAN-https://www.portable-antiquities.nl/pan/#/public  - als hier je verkrijgt daar een terdege info & je Determinatie van het gevonden voorwerp het-email adres is in deze  pan.fgw@vu.nl 

=-->hier doen we t dan wel nog het voorwerk van de diverse  items in

JozefHerman

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TIPS-TIPS-TIPS...............
« Reactie #3 Gepost op: maart 04, 2011, 09:05:02 am »
Metal Detecting Tips

Here are some proven treasure hunting tips for artifact and coin hunting in the UK!
One or two trips across a field without any good finds doesn't mean there's nothing in the field. Because the land has been used for over 2000 years, most fields have good relics and coins hidden on them. Some of the fields are large and your first thought might be to take off fast and not overlap your sweeps. This would be a common mistake and could cause you to miss most of the targets because you will either not get the coil over the target or you will be going too fast to hear the smaller targets.
Two treasure buddies are sharing metal detecting hints and tips as they walk along together

Another hint or tip would be, as you're going along, if you start finding lead or coke or spotting broken pottery, this could be a good sign for you of past activities or concentrations of people. Many coins and relics have been found in these areas for the patient treasure hunter.

All the trash items you dig up, please remove them, or you and your treasure buddy may dig them over and over again, year after year. Also, there might be another target hiding under it. Remember, the ground gets cycled or moved by the plow each season, bringing artifacts and coins up for your discovery.

When you find a coin or nice relic it is recommended to grid a small area around the find. A proven method is to walk slow, in half steps and overlap your coil sweeps. Keep track of where you have been in your grid by using your foot prints or if needed draw, mark, stake or use land marks for your grid square. Also, to grid or detect in the opposite direction or to use a different machine can reveal additional relics. If you turn up more items, then expanding the grid would be a good idea.

Of all the treasure hunting tips UK, this is of prime importance!
Unlike hunting for U.S. coins were you may choose to set you discrimination levels high to avoid digging unwanted signals, in England keep your discrimination levels low. Here's why. The Celtic, small hammered silver, and bronze Roman coins may range in the nickel, and pull tab, and tin foil, discrimination range and can be very faint signals. With high discrimination levels a person will pass right over, not hearing them. The smallest coins and cut hammered coins will read as tin foil. When in doubt, dig. You may discover your best find ever. In most cases the larger loops that come with your machine helps for depth and ground coverage. Smaller loops may be appropriate for stubble fields in some cases. If you have any questions as to which detectors or equipment you may want to bring, feel free to email or call.

Here are some metal detecting hints tips in regards to treasure cache hunting in the UK
Many cache/hoards have and will be found in England.
It is recommended all large deep targets be dug. Some machines may indicate these targets as an overload signal. Try to avoid giving up the dig. You may discover a nice relic like a crotal bell, or even a hoard/cache of coins or jewelry. When a hoard/cache is discovered try not to disturb the find and find area. Seek help from your tour guide and the local authorities for proper recovery, documentation and recording.

Public beaches metal detecting tips
First: research whether or not a beach is private or public. If it is private make sure you have permission! If you're looking for modern treasure, you may want to visit the beach and note where the majority of the people are sun bathing, playing, or swimming. This is the place where you should search to discover recent losses such as jewelry or coins.

When seeking older finds, here's some tips
Where the sand is very deep, there is very little chance of discovering old finds. Try to find areas where the sand and shingle levels are low, (not deep) or where the hardpack may be exposed. Most beaches have a hard surface below the sand and shingle, and this is where the majority of the older finds will be found because coins and artifacts quickly sink down through the upper layers of the beach. Research old boat landing sites or if you know of a beach where shipwrecks are known, search these beaches thoroughly after any storms. You may need to set the discrimination level so that it ignores the salt, or reduce the sensitivity as well with some detectors. Search parallel to the sea. By doing this, the sand you cover isn't going between dry and wet, making some detectors loose balance all the time. Look for patches of black sand on the beach because this is a good sign that the top layers of sand have been washed away and you can get to the lower levels and therefore the older finds. Make sure you don't leave any holes, even on the beaches. Always take away all the trash you find!

succes ;Jozef
Voor een interessante Archeologische Bodemvondst is het beter deze meteen aan te melden bij het Archeologische Onderzoek Centra de PAN-https://www.portable-antiquities.nl/pan/#/public  - als hier je verkrijgt daar een terdege info & je Determinatie van het gevonden voorwerp het-email adres is in deze  pan.fgw@vu.nl 

=-->hier doen we t dan wel nog het voorwerk van de diverse  items in

JozefHerman

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Terms-Conditions and Responsibilities...
« Reactie #4 Gepost op: maart 04, 2011, 09:07:37 am »
Terms, Conditions and Responsibilities

Terms
Land tour deposits are fully refundable until 180 days prior to departure. A $50 penalty per person will be charged for notification of cancellation received between 179 and 120 days prior to departure. If cancellation is received between 119 and 60 days prior to departure, $100 penalty per person will be charged. Cancellation received between 59 and 30 days prior to departure will cost 25% of the total tour price as a penalty. If cancellation is received less than 30 days prior to departure, 50% of the total tour price will be charged.

Transportation
Reserve your Round trip flight to either Gatwick England airport OR Heathrow England airport. Very Important Note: Pick a flight which leaves your location on day one of your tour and will arrive the next morning at either Gatwick airport early morning, but no later than 11AM, or Heathrow airport in the morning, But no later than 12:30 PM.
For 7 day tour members please book morning arrivals.
Important: Schedule your return flight to leave from Gatwick or Heathrow for the afternoon on the departure day! If you arrange your flights on other then these normal Dates or times, extra transportation fees will apply. You may need to provide and pay for your own transportation to or from the airport, or Some people arrive a day early or stay An extra day near the airport if needed.

Insurance
Trip cancellation insurance is highly recommended for coverage of above expenses when cancellation is due to illness or accident. Other travel insurance, such as baggage and flight insurance, is available.

Conditions
By applying and participating in a England metal detecting adventure tour, You are required and agree to the following conditions for the exporting of any coins/ artefacts found whilst on tour. Roy has set out the information below: Roy has the export licenses forms required to send artefacts out of the UK. After the tour has ended you are required to put all your finds over 50 years old in a bag with your details on it. Roy will then examine your finds and then apply on your behalf for the export license. If any of the artefacts are of greater importance then they can be taken into the local museum where experts will ID and record the item giving you a greater depth of information. The Application normaly takes between one to three months or so to be assessed. Once the application has been granted the item will be mailed to the finder with the license attached by secure mail. If any of the items are of great national importance and a license is not granted then the finder still owns the item but it can't be taken out of the country, choices here could be to sell the item or leave it on show in a museum. If a treasure trove is discovered, English law prevails, and the "find" becomes the property of the crown. However, the finder is entitled to receive a reward for full market value, & this reward is split with the land owner. Any information on the treasure trove can be found in the leaflet "The Treasure Act" printed in the UK for the department for Culture, Media and Sport DCMSJ0229NL. July 1997. Or for summery information on the Treasure Act, please see the treasure act page. Or Click on the The Treasure Act of England link on the Treasure Hunting England Links page, for more detailed information.

Responsibility
England Detecting Adventure! acts only as agent for the client with respect to transportation and accommodations and exercises every care possible. It's officers and employees, tour hosts, or any other persons or vendors connected with the tour shall not under any circumstances be liable to the client or by any reason responsible directly or indirectly for any accidents, injury, delay, damage or inconvenience caused to the client by negligence of others, by malfunctions of transportation systems or equipment, by changes or cancellations, or other causes beyond our control, and the client hereby releases the above mentioned corporation and persons from any and all such liability. The airline(s) concerned are not held responsible for any act, omission, or event during the time passengers are not on their planes or conveyances. The passenger's contract in use by the airlines concerned, when issued, shall constitute the sole contract between the air carriers and the purchaser of this adventure. Any and/or all transportation companies herein mentioned shall not have or incur any responsibility to any traveler aside from their liability as common carriers. Baggage is the owner's risk entirely. By forwarding the deposit, the passenger certifies that he/she does not have any mental, physical, or any other condition or disability that would create a hazard for him/her self or other clients. England Detecting Adventure participants realize the hazards of traveling by foot over rural terrain and plowed fields and accept the responsibility and risks of this type of activity. In consideration of and as part payment for the right to participate in such an adventure the client agrees to assume all of the above risks and agrees that such payment shall also constitute consent to all provisions contained herein. Also, it is understood that England Detecting Adventures make no guarantee, explicit or implied, as to the number or value of artifacts, coins, jewelry that the participant could find while detecting, but will try to provide the very best locations and sites available to them to insure the continued success of their hunts. The above corporation reserves the right to make any alterations to the itinerary as may be deemed necessary to carry out the adventure. Air and land costs are subject to change without notice. Air fare has a minimum stay of seven days and a maximum stay of twenty-one days. Other rules may also apply. Service of any A.R.C. or I.A.T.A. carrier may be used in conjunction with this adventur

http://metaldetectingtours.com/htm/terms.htm

Succes ;Jozef
Voor een interessante Archeologische Bodemvondst is het beter deze meteen aan te melden bij het Archeologische Onderzoek Centra de PAN-https://www.portable-antiquities.nl/pan/#/public  - als hier je verkrijgt daar een terdege info & je Determinatie van het gevonden voorwerp het-email adres is in deze  pan.fgw@vu.nl 

=-->hier doen we t dan wel nog het voorwerk van de diverse  items in

diggerstu

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« Reactie #5 Gepost op: maart 04, 2011, 11:16:17 am »
if you want to search on the beach in england you have to apply for a CROWN ESTATE LICENCE.you can not just go on the beach.ive applyed for this licence all ready..its for free. ill give you the details when i get back from england.im going over for a week.taking my detector of course.. well have to go.get ready to go to the ferry in ijmunden (amstardam) to newcastle..over night ferry.
success everyone for detecting and ill post the photos when i get back.and hopefully coins,coins,coins...lol
gr stuart
ik zoeken met xp deus met 11 coil. + garrett pinpointer
groetjes  stuart

JozefHerman

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« Reactie #6 Gepost op: maart 04, 2011, 20:46:28 pm »
HI Steward;

I will cross my fingers fore Succes .

Good Luck ;Jozef
Voor een interessante Archeologische Bodemvondst is het beter deze meteen aan te melden bij het Archeologische Onderzoek Centra de PAN-https://www.portable-antiquities.nl/pan/#/public  - als hier je verkrijgt daar een terdege info & je Determinatie van het gevonden voorwerp het-email adres is in deze  pan.fgw@vu.nl 

=-->hier doen we t dan wel nog het voorwerk van de diverse  items in

diggerstu

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« Reactie #7 Gepost op: maart 14, 2011, 20:35:29 pm »
Citaat van: "JozefHerman"
HI Steward;

I will cross my fingers fore Succes .

Good Luck ;Jozef

hey Jozef,im back from england.only had 2 days to go detecting..managed to find only 2 coins and some pieces..show you pictures soon.gr stu
ik zoeken met xp deus met 11 coil. + garrett pinpointer
groetjes  stuart

 

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