The last two years have been quite the rollercoaster for everyone but whilst most businesses are tentatively getting back on their feet, commercial Landlords would be forgiven for wondering when the restrictions on rent arrears recovery imposed by section 82 of the Coronavirus Act 2020 might be lifted allowing them to partake in the recovery.
As a landlord you will naturally be keen to ensure that your tenant pays the rent and any other costs on time and that, if not, there is a legal mechanism to recover those costs as easily as possible. This can be achieved by a number of different means: Rent Deposit The most common method
The Minimum Energy Efficiency Standard (MEES) regulations were introduced in March 2015 and have their root in a range of energy efficiency policies which included the Green Deal. The current range of Energy Performance Certificate efficiency ratings span from A to G where A is the best and G the worst. In 2015 the government
Leases often contain provision for a break clause by either the tenant or the landlord or both of them. This permits the lease to be brought to an end early (determined) and can be based either on the occurrence of a specific event or at specified times during the term of the lease. Depending on
Please note that at the time of writing emergency legislation is currently in place due to COVID-19 meaning that protection from forfeiture is in place until at least 31 March 2021. If you’re a commercial Landlord faced with a tenant who is in arrears of rent, you may be questioning what action you are able
If you are a landlord or tenant in a commercial property, chances are you will have to deal with rent reviews at some point. As a landlord you will want to review the rents on your properties as set out in the lease. Doing so will increase your rental income. As a tenant you will want