ContractsCounsel Logo
Home Legal Projects Florida Review Independent Contractor Agreement in Florida for Real Estate Business (2024)

Review Independent Contractor Agreement in Florida for Real Estate Business (2024)

How much does it cost to review a Independent Contractor Agreement in Florida? Below are summary details about a user that needed to review an Independent Contractor Agreement in Florida for Real Estate Business. This cost data comes directly from ContractsCounsel's online marketplace. The user received 12 bids to review the Independent Contractor Agreement at a pricing range of $175 - $1,500 on a flat fee. The data includes project specifications and Independent Contractor Agreement pricing. To review more pricing data, visit Independent Contractor Agreement pricing.
Service type
Review
Location
Florida
Client type
Business
Client industry
Real Estate
Deadline
Less than a week
Pricing Range
$175 - $1,500 (Flat fee)
Number of Bids
12 bids
Pages
17 pages

Need help with an Independent Contractor Agreement?

Create a free project posting

Lawyers that Bid on this Independent Contractor Agreement Project

Corporate Lawyer

(118)

9 years practicing

Free consultation

Independent Contractor Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$200/h

Associate Attorney

1 year practicing

Free consultation

Independent Contractor Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$350/h

Principal

(293)

37 years practicing

Free consultation

Independent Contractor Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$450/h

Principal

(220)

5 years practicing

Free consultation

Independent Contractor Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$250/h

Other Lawyers that Help with Florida Projects

Counsel

(1)

13 years practicing

Free consultation

Get Free Proposal
$550/h

Managing Attorney

(8)

14 years practicing

Free consultation

Get Free Proposal
$350/h

Managing Attorney at Apex Legal Solutions PLLC

(2)

3 years practicing

Free consultation

Get Free Proposal
$370/h

Healthcare Law and Employment Expert

(20)

14 years practicing

Free consultation

Get Free Proposal
$350/h

Other Lawyers that Help with Independent Contractor Agreement Projects

Founder

(1)

21 years practicing

Free consultation

Independent Contractor Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$350/h

Attorney

(7)

3 years practicing

Free consultation

Independent Contractor Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$350/h

Senior Transactional Counsel

(23)

28 years practicing

Free consultation

Independent Contractor Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$275/h

Attorney

(4)

25 years practicing

Free consultation

Independent Contractor Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$99/h

Other Independent Contractor Agreement Postings

Draft Independent Contractor Agreement in Florida for Writing & Editing Business Draft Independent Contractor Agreement in Pennsylvania Draft Independent Contractor Agreement in Texas for Real Estate Business Draft Independent Contractor Agreement in Utah for Business Review Independent Contractor Agreement in California Review Independent Contractor Agreement in California for Business Review Independent Contractor Agreement in Connecticut for Consulting Business Review Independent Contractor Agreement in Florida for Computer Software Business Review Independent Contractor Agreement in Maryland for Business Review Independent Contractor Agreement in Michigan for Business

Forum Questions About Independent Contractor Agreement

Independent Contractor Agreement

Texas

Asked on Mar 3, 2021

If you 1099 could they make you pay for lunch

Working as a Flagger work 10hrs with no breaks

J.R. S.

Answered Mar 3, 2021

The short answer is yes. As an independent contractor, you bear the risk of profit and loss, employee rules regarding breaks and meals do not apply, nor does the overtime rules.

Read 1 attorney answer>

Independent Contractor Agreement

North Carolina

Asked on Mar 3, 2021

What are common pitfalls in contractor agreements?

I am a small business owner looking to hire an independent contractor to help with some of my workload. I am concerned about entering into an agreement with the contractor and would like to know more about common pitfalls in contractor agreements so that I can ensure I am entering into a fair and equitable arrangement.

N'kia N.

Answered Mar 3, 2021

In North Carolina, there are numerous potential pitfalls for independent contractor agreements. A few general pitfalls include: 1. Classification: An independent contractor agreement should properly establish that the relationship is intended to be an independent contractor relationship (not an employment relationship). The agreement should include terms and conditions that make the intended nature of the relationship absolutely clear. 2. Compensation: An independent contractor agreement should properly address the contractor's compensation. The agreement should not include references to terms typically reserved for employment relationships (like "salary" or "exempt/non-exempt"). 3. Control: An independent contractor agreement should demonstrate that the hiring party will not control the contractor like it would an employee. The agreement should not include terms and conditions that unlawfully or unnecessarily limit the contractor's rights (like the right to provides services to other clients to generate independent income). 4. Criteria/Qualifications: An independent contractor agreement should establish that the contractor is qualified to provide the services "independently" i.e. without the hiring party providing training or supervision. The agreement should not include terms and conditions that demonstrate an improper degree of control (like probation, performance reviews, or discipline). There are also pitfalls that are based on such factors as the industry or nature of the hiring party's business, the nature of the services the contractor will be performing, or the nature of the relationship between the parties. To be fair and equitable, an independent contractor agreement must respect the various laws governing independent contractor relationships. For example, a worker should not be required to accept a role as an "independent contractor" if the hiring party intends to control the worker like an employee. A North Carolina attorney who is knowledgeable of independent contractor relationships can assist with an independent contractor agreement. Consult with a knowledgeable attorney to help ensure you avoid some common pitfalls in independent contractor agreements.

Read 2 attorney answers>
Want to join our lawyer audience?

Want to speak to someone?

Get in touch below and we will schedule a time to connect!

Request a call

Find lawyers and attorneys by city