thank you. By way of background, it appears that the freehold title as its now comprised at some point in the past comprised two parcels of land and accordingly, one half of the land is subject to certain provisions which the other half is not.
in relation to the land that is tinted pink on the plan, this benefits from what are known as quasi-easements. This is a peculiar legal provision and appllies principally when land is divided up - i.e. where you are in a parcel of land and sell off part of it. Where you do so, you can include what are known as quasi-easements in the transfer of the land to include for example, the right to continue to enjoy the provision of utilities through pipes or wires laid over or under the ground, any shared access rights that are necessary to access the newly parcelled off piece of land and so on. It is essentially a laboursaving device to avoid having to set out all of the potential rights that may otherwise be necessary to set out in the deed.
in this case, it simply principally would mean that the land tinted pink is entitled to continue to receive the benefit of any utilities that are laid under the next-door property or indeed over the next door property and in the unlikely event there is any requirement for access over the next door property to access your property ( doubtful) this can also continue to be exercised. Similarly, such rights are also reserved for the benefit of the neighbouring property so that to the extent necessary, they can continue to benefit from any pipes, cables and wires and so on laid on or under what is now your property
there are also restrictive covenants that affect the land noted at entry one of the charges register in a transfer dated 6 July 2018. In order to ascertain what these restrictive covenants are, you would need to obtain a copy of that transfer. If you do not have it, a copy can be obtained from the land registry by completing the following form and sending it to the land registry together with a cheque for 7 pounds. alternatively, your solicitor may have a copy of the transfer if they acted for you in the acquisition of the freehold