The Land Registry is a department of the Government of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, dedicated to correctly registering land which belongs ot a person, to ensure that that person is registered as the owner of the land in question. They also help with land deeds and other proof of ownership, and if you need to call them for any reason, you can do so by using the numbers below.
|Land Registry Head Office||0844 826 0793|
|Land Registry Customer Service||0844 248 1724|
|Land Registry Complaints||0844 248 1725|
|Land Registry Enquiries||0844 248 1726|
|Land Registry Helpline||0844 248 1727|
|Land Registry Alternative Customer Service||0844 248 1728|
The Land Registry is a department of the Government of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, hereafter simply referred to as “the Government.” This executive branch of the Government is dedicated to the registration and recording of land ownership, making it a vital font of information concerning who owns what piece of land. As this exact question was the cause of a large number of historical military actions, it is advised that you contact the Land Registry before declaring yourself lord of a fiefdom or territory – it is possible that the land has an owner already. Alternatively, if you are registering as the owner of a piece of land, you can complete the process with a call to the Land Registry and by filling in the requisite forms, rather than via the traditional and much more labour-intensive method of planting a flag and creating fortifications and other pitfalls for rival claimants to fall against.
The customer service number for the Land Registry is available from 8am to 10pm, every weekday, which should not be confused for “every day of the week.” Weekdays are simply Monday to Friday excluding Saturday and Sunday, which in this day-classification scheme here has the title of “The Weekend” to differentiate it from the weekdays. Once you have called the Land Registry customer service line, achievable by entering the sequential code above into the interface of your telecommunications device, the experts on the other end of the line will be able to help you with a range of problems related to the registration of land, the administration of land, the exchange of land deeds, the proper management of land sales and the correct and Government-approved feudalism styles that may be employed on your land.
The Land Registry head office is located in Birkenhead, Merseyside, with alternative local offices all over the UK. You may enquire at the Land Registry about who owns the land their offices are built on, but it is likely to be Government land, even if it is not the specific purview of the Land Registry themselves. The Land Registry head office is a particularly rich source of Land Registry information and help, even above and beyond their ordinary customer service lines, since they are capable of calling on the expert capabilities of the entire Land Registry computer database and the greatest collection of land registration minds in the Government of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland.
If you need to make a complaint to the Land Registry, possibly about a misregistered piece of land, then you can do so by making a quick call to Land Registry complaints number. This complaints line operates at all the ordinary opening times of the other Land Registry numbers, providing top-notch complaints possibilities to anyone who wants to call them up and enjoy a first-rate, top tier complaining experience. Once you have connected to the Land Registry complaints line, you’ll be set up to make the complaint of a lifetime – whether that complaint revolves around the concept of land ownership, the need for land to be brought under the cruel yoke of man, the taming of vast stretches of free wilderness, or a poor customer service experience. As the Land Registry Office is also a subsection of the Government of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, you might want to call the complaints hotline for the Land Registry in order to register a complaint about the Government in general, or to make a sort of protest phone call. This may seem like an excellent idea at the time, but the Land Registry only has the authority to register complaints against itself, preventing complaints against the general government from progressing past the phone call stage. Luckily, thanks to the Snooper’s Charter driven through parliament by Theresa May, it is extremely likely that the Government already knows that you wish to make a complaint about it, and will act accordingly on this knowledge. If you want to make absolutely sure that your complaint is heard, however, you can text it to a friend using a formerly-encrypted message service, post it anywhere online or speak it aloud in front of your telescreen.
If you want to make an enquiry with the Land Registry, for whatever reason that may be, although assuming that the reason will be land registration related for the purposes of ease and lack of confusion, then you should call the linear digital code shown above to connect your telecommunication device to the worldwide net of telephone lines and satellite signals which makes the modern world possible at all. In fact, if it weren’t for this incredible technology, there could be no immediate communication between far away places, no ways of coordinating across landmasses and continents, no way to carry messages across the sea that were faster than aeroplanes or ships carrying letters. Indeed, we would be living in the era of the letter and the courier once more, dependant upon the yam lines or the Pony Express to carry our messages for us without any capacity for faster transfer. However, with it, we can message each other quickly and easily and can get our Land Registry enquiries through to the land registry when we need them there: and not a second sooner. Thanks, telephone lines.
If you need help with the Land Registry, look no further than the Land Registry helpline. With such an excellent and all-encompassing helpline ready for the taking, you can enjoy high-quality help over the phone at any hour of the day – so long as it’s an hour where the Land Registry helpline is open, of course – and you won’t have to look twice at another helpline. Whether you need help registering a piece of land, sorting out ownership, passing a deed over or otherwise asserting your dominance over a geographical territory, the Land Registry helpline is the one for you.
In the event that you are unable to contact the Land Registry for any reason on their conventional customer service hotline, listed above in the first bold, headed section of this page, then you may need to resort to alternative methods of connection-detection and getting yourself involved and connected. The foremost among these is actually an auxiliary telephone number, with the word auxiliary here used in the traditional Roman sense, meaning that which complements and reinforces without being part of the core phalanx of phone lines used by the other departments. Think of the Alternative Customer Service Line for the Land Registry as a sort of information dam sluiceway.
The dam ordinarily works perfectly well, releasing water through its turbines in a way that keeps pressure steady and the flow of water healthy. However, if the dam should experience much greater pressure than normal, the turbines fall under risk and an additional way of allowing water to flow from the dam must be utilised: a sluiceway, or other means of releasing pressure. Once the sluiceway gates are open, the water can flow down alternative routes, taking the pressure off the turbines and reducing the risk of the dam failing.
The Land Registry Alternative Contact Line is that, but for the Land Registry’s customer service instead of a large hydroelectric installation. When the customer service department at Land Registry is inundated with calls, to the point that the specialists on the other end of the line begin to get bogged down and the phone lines begin to clog with customers looking for answers, advice or recompense, then it is necessary to provide an emergency vent, a way for pressure to be relieved and a weight lifted from the shoulders of the staff working the lines. The alternative contact line allows for quick release of customer biomass away from the already over-stressed lines which would otherwise cause delay and strife, and allows you to reach the people you need to speak to faster, without the stress of the slowly dissolving mass of calls beneath you. So long as the Land Registry Alternative Customer Service line is available, you have a side street, a back door, a sly little quiet alley that will let you avoid the madding crowd, dodge the crush, and get yourself where you need to be. You can call them on the number listed above, which is available whenever you need it, or between the hours of 8am-10pm weekdays, depending on whether you need the line outside those hours or not.
Save time & money with our handy phone option guides
Ratings for the best customer services departments
The best deals and voucher codes for top UK companies