Help

82 Questions available

Many of the LTSA's historical records are title-related paper documents that are securely stored in land title office vaults. All paper documents received by land title offices since 1994 have been scanned and stored in electronic format upon receipt.

A property owner's legal title to land is legally protected in BC under the Land Title Act. The LTSA is responsible for managing the land title system in a manner that protects and maintains the security of land ownership records and documents.

Most documents and plans must be filed electronically, with a very small number eligible to be filed manually in hardcopy form.

The LTSA and its subsidiary LandSure Systems Ltd. own and operate the myLTSA portal to host the LTSA's Electronic Search and Filing services.

No, making these records available at no charge for any use other than assessment or taxation purposes is not permitted.

Professionals such as lawyers, notaries public, real estate agents and land surveyors contribute to having a high quality land title system in BC by representing the interests of individual citizens in transactions related to legal title to land.

All of the above title prints capture information on a specific land title in the land title Register at a certain point in time.

A title search and copy of title are the same thing, and a State of Title Certificate is a more formal document with the registrar’s official seal.

In order to become a member of the ASR, an organization and its candidate for membership must complete and submit an PDF icon

Visit the Survey Plan Datasets page to view the Survey Plan Dataset specification and other resources.

All LTSA operations are funded from revenues earned from land title and survey services provided to customers. Service fee levels are established in compliance with requirements set out in the Operating Agreement with the Province.