Commercial Property Team
Rosie HillCommercial Property Solicitor
Sophie HarrimanCommercial Property Solicitor
Lucy HarrisonCommercial Property Solicitor
Stephen BottleCommercial Property Solicitor
Sarah PayneLitigation Solicitor
Elizabeth Deyong Commercial Property & Senior Partner
Rosie Hill Commercial Property Solicitor
Sophie Harriman Commercial Property Solicitor
Lucy Harrison Commercial Property Solicitor
Stephen Bottle Commercial Property Solicitor
Sarah Payne Litigation Solicitor
Call 01223 417200 and ask for a member of the Commercial Property Team
In new leases, it will be prudent for landlords to ensure that any enforcement covenants are qualified by a reasonableness requirement, as determined by the landlord.
Speedier Alternative to the County Court Bailiffs: there is an alternative and frequently quicker route once a County Court Possession Order has been obtained.
A landmark case has clarified the scope of an action for nuisance based on the presence of Japanese knotweed.
A landlord is no longer be able to serve a Section 21 Notice at the start of the tenancy requiring the tenant to leave at the end. Of even greater concern are the retaliatory [...]
Tenants’ circumstances change. When can a landlord reasonably refuse a tenant’s request?
Trespassers will be prosecuted; a phrase familiar to all property owners. Often, the highest priority for a property owner is to regain possession as quickly as possible.
A recent Court of Appeal case has highlighted the importance for tenants to comply with subletting covenants when granting underleases, even when tenants believe that the covenants don’t make commercial sense.
A recent High Court case has emphasised the importance of getting assignments of leases registered before the new tenant takes any steps under the lease.
The Court of Appeal has found that a term to deal with planning permissions can be implied in a construction contract ...
The Court of Appeal has recently provided clarification to both residential and commercial landlords as to how they can reasonably withhold their consent to the assignment of a lease.