The detector is not prohibited. You should search during working hours and you should not carry any picks, shovels or piercing tools with you. You will not enter the protected areas, military zones, cemeteries. If you are entering someone else's land, the land owner must have permission or the land owner must be with you.
There is no restriction that you can take the detector in the car or on the plane. Then you can take the detector by plane. You can request these documents by contacting the company from which you purchased the detector. When you want to give the detector to the aircraft, some documents are requested from you due to the battery in it.
The high price does not make the detector the best detector. Detector options are available according to different usage areas and features. The best detector is the detector model where the user knows its settings and features and can make the right adjustments to get maximum performance according to variable terrain conditions.
Adoption of the metal detector as an archaeological tool was not widespread, and indeed, despite its great potential, its adoption by the archaeological community was slow. US National Park Service park historian Bearss worked with non-park personnel who knew how to operate metal detectors to verify the location of Civil War forts Wade and Cobun (Bearss 2000, p. Instead, we need to focus on other motivations for choosing a permissive policy, the number of reports of findings or finds it can yield, and how these can be balanced against lost information. Limiting or blocking unprofessional users of metal detectors is obviously not the purpose of liberal policies. xvii).