You can search out the deeds at the local courthouse looking for utilities easements. Some counties have this online.
We do not have a client/attorney relationship until you make an appointment, we discuss your case face to face, I accept a retainer, and we explictly agree to enter into representation.
If your deed has an easement that allows National Grid access, then you have to allow them into your land. If you don't know for sure, ask National Grid to provide you with proof that you have to allow them onto your land. This way the burden is on them, rather than you.
The above answer is only for information. This answer and any response does not create an attorney-client relationship between the parties and the communication is not privileged and confidential. The best course of action is to consult with a lawyer about your specific case. If you need to contact me, please call at 212-537-6936 or email at [email protected]
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