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Review Building Lease in Florida for Transportation & Logistics Business

How much does it cost to review a Building Lease in Florida? Below are summary details about a user that needed to review a Building Lease in Florida for Transportation & Logistics Business. This cost data comes directly from ContractsCounsel's online marketplace. The user received 3 bids to review the Building Lease at a pricing range of $1,000 - $2,295 on a flat fee. The data includes project specifications and Building Lease pricing. To review more pricing data, visit Building Lease pricing.
Service type
Review
Document type
Building Lease
Location
Florida
Client type
Business
Client industry
Transportation & Logistics
Deadline
Less than a week
Pricing Range
$1,000 - $2,295 (Flat fee)
Number of Bids
3 bids
Pages
65 pages

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Lawyers that Bid on this Building Lease Project

Attorney/Mediator/Arbitrator

(15)

43 years practicing

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Building Lease
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$450/h

Attorney

(40)

17 years practicing

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$350/h

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8 years practicing

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$250/h

Other Lawyers that Help with Florida Projects

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40 years practicing

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$350/h

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4 years practicing

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$250/h

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12 years practicing

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Family Lawyer

(1)

42 years practicing

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Other Lawyers that Help with Building Lease Projects

Attorney

(7)

8 years practicing

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Building Lease
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$150/h

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(4)

17 years practicing

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Building Lease
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$150/h

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(41)

5 years practicing

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Building Lease
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$395/h

Attorney

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23 years practicing

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Building Lease
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$175/h

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Forum Questions About Building Lease

Building Lease

Texas

Asked on Mar 3, 2021

What are 'common areas' in a building lease?

I am a tenant in a commercial building and I am currently in the process of negotiating a lease for my business. I am unfamiliar with the terminology used in the lease agreement and I wanted to gain a better understanding of what is meant by “common areas” as it is mentioned in the document. I want to ensure that I am fully aware of my rights and responsibilities as a tenant of the building.

Darryl S.

Answered Mar 3, 2021

Common areas - Areas of the property that are for the use of all tenants, such as lobbies, hallways, parking lots, courtyards, etc. The lease usually specifies that these areas are maintained by the landlord. The lease should clearly define common areas and provide details on the use and maintenance of these facilities.

Read 1 attorney answer>

Building Lease

California

Asked on Mar 3, 2021

Can I transfer my building lease to another entity?

I am the owner of a small business that currently leases a building for our operations. Recently, our business has grown and we need to move to a larger space. We are interested in transferring our current lease to another entity so that we can move to a larger building without breaking the existing lease. We are looking for advice on the legalities and procedures involved in transferring our lease.

David B.

Answered Mar 3, 2021

I'd be happy to help with this. Normally, leases are freely transferable (by the landlord and the tenant) if the lease does not mention assignability and/or subleasing. However, the landlord and tenant are free to agree to limits to assignability/subleasing in the lease and such limits are enforceable against both parties. Landlords typically want to know a lot about any potential tenant, so the right to assign or sublease is substantially curtailed in most leases. Often, the landlord will reserve the absolute right to approve a new tenant (meaning such approval can be withheld for any or no reason). Tenants are often bargaining from a seriously disadvantaged position. Not only does the lease limit the ability to assign but the tenant is typically in tight economic circumstances. On the other hand, the landlord typically wants the premises filled with a rent-paying tenant. I've negotiated subleases from both perspectives and am confident I can guide you to a mutuallt beneficial resolution to this matter.

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