(+27) 12 361 5095

(+27) 83 399 8555



Multiprof Property Information Services:

Multiprof Property Intelligence - Building Plans Pretoria

Multiprof Property Intelligence are leaders in the property information space. Strengthened by our daily interaction with various industry and other build environment professionals, our menu of services includes the obtaining of approved building plans, occupational certificates, and Sectional Title plans. We provide information and assistance on Town Planning and Architectural matters, updating property professionals on the latest Town Planning and building plan issues which affect the feasibility of a development and/or proposed development as well as the value of the property. 


Not what you are looking for? See our other services.

Detailed Property Information Services:

We specialize in providing information to the property industry. Our services include obtaining of approved Building Plans, Occupational Certificates and Sectional Title Plans. We interact with the various Council offices on a daily basis and undertake.

Our services include:

  • Providing information to property buyers and sellers
  • Obtaining of approved building plans
  • Obtaining of occupational certificates
  • Sectional Title plans
  • Zoning Information
  • Interpretation of Zonings
  • Interpretation of Title Deeds
  • Interpretation of Regional
Sectional Title Plans Pretoria

Contact Us today for a quotation or consultation!

At Multiprof Property Intelligence we pride ourselves in excellent customer service. We will always go the extra mile for our customers. Contact us to find how we can help you with the complexities associated with being a homeowner, or if you require information on the various services we offer.

Property Information Frequently Asked Questions

An occupancy certificate is a document issued by the local government in South Africa, confirming that a building or property has been inspected and is safe for occupation.

An occupancy certificate is essential when buying or leasing a property in South Africa, as it assures the buyer or tenant that the property meets safety and building standards.

To get an occupancy certificate in South Africa, submit an application to the local government with required documents and fees, wait for inspection, and make necessary repairs based on inspection findings.

An occupancy certificate ensures that a property has met minimum standards for habitation after inspection but doesn’t guarantee the absence of defects or other issues.

The process involves submitting an application with necessary documents, paying associated fees, waiting for inspection, addressing inspection findings, and finally, receiving the occupancy certificate. The timeline can vary based on property and local government procedures.

The plans include details like the scheme’s registered name, physical address, erf number, local authority information, SS number, number of buildings, surveyor details, approval dates, section layout, sizes, participation quotas, and exclusive use areas (if any).

The plans are usually kept with the managing agent and at the Deeds Office. Due to the creation of the Community Schemes Ombud Service (CSOS), plans are being transferred from the Deeds Office to CSOS’s regional offices.

Plans are updated when sections are extended, new sections are added, sections are eliminated, exclusive use areas are added/removed, common property is sold, or when sections are consolidated. Professional land surveyors manage the measurements, amendments, and submission to the Surveyor General for approval.

Sectional title plans help identify sections, confirm sizes and participation quotas, and are used for levy calculations, repairs, and maintenance in sectional title schemes. They’re relied upon by trustees, managing agents, estate agents, and owners.

Trustees must ensure that sectional title plans are kept up-to-date, particularly when sections are extended or when exclusive use areas are added/removed. An accurate set of plans must be available for inspection at the scheme’s Annual General Meeting (AGM).