A company's property portfolio represents a sizeable slice of its assets so our clients value our pragmatic solutions, tailored to their business.Contact our commercial property team
All businesses have to operate from somewhere and, unless you are in the happy position of being able to work from home, that means buying or letting commercial premises.
A company's property portfolio invariably represents a sizeable slice of its assets so our clients value our pragmatic solutions, tailored to their business.
Commercial property deals can be extremely complex, and even the most sophisticated business person can be daunted by the volumes of paper work and multiple clauses to consider.
From our offices in Basingstoke our Commercial Property solicitors cut through the jargon and provide straightforward, commercially-minded, practical advice, taking care of the legal aspects of complex commercial property transactions.
We steer you through every stage of a transaction, from the initial negotiations, the legal maze of contracts, searches, covenants and enquiries, right up to completion.
We act for many property developers on the acquisition, disposal and management of development sites, factories, individual estates, investment properties and retail outlets.
We turn around large and complex transactions quickly and we understand the complexities involved in acquiring large sites for development purposes.Commercial Property Overview
Commercial Property Solicitor Matthew Morris-Ashton looks at The Landlord and Tenant Act 1945 following a recent court case involving perfume retailer The Fragrance Shop (TFS).
Phillips Solicitors has expanded its offering by teaming up with consultant Anna Rabin who is a respected authority on the law relating to non-contentious construction and engineering.
If you are letting part of a building such as one floor of an office building you are likely to be paying a significant sum in service charge, but what do you get for your money?
Commercial tenants should be aware of their renewal rights when their lease term comes to an end and act sooner rather than later to secure continued occupation of their property.
Landlords could face fines of up to £150,000 if their rented property fails to meet the Government’s new Minimum Energy Efficiency Standards (MEES) regulations.