Detector prices are on the rise due to foreign exchange and production supply chain crises around the world. The impact of the pandemic is not yet fully resolved. It would be better to get information by contacting for current detector prices. When the fluctuations in the dollar and euro exchange rates, the pandemic and the problems in the supply chain come together, price increases are experienced throughout the world.
Patrick Severts is an archaeologist, metal detecting expert and co-founder of the Advanced Metal Detection school for the Archaeologist and with Kirk Cordell National Park Service deputy director at Pecos National Historical Park. Metal exploration instructor and archaeologist Charles Haecker (front) teaches Metal Detection to his students and Archaeologists.
You will not enter the protected areas, military zones, cemeteries. The detector is not prohibited. You should search during working hours and you should not carry any picks, shovels or piercing tools with you. If you are entering someone else's land, the land owner must have permission or the land owner must be with you.
You can request these documents by contacting the company from which you purchased the detector. There is no restriction that you can take the detector in the car or on the plane. When you want to give the detector to the aircraft, some documents are requested from you due to the battery in it. Then you can take the detector by plane.