Leasehold Enfranchisement Solicitors

  • Meaby&Co Leasehold Enfranchisement Law

    The Leasehold Enfranchisement Law Team at Meaby&Co helps you navigate this often complicated area of law.

Our Leasehold Enfranchisement Department is headed by Partner Nicky Cleightonhills, an expert tactician in ensuring you get the best possible outcome at the most cost-effective price.

Meaby&Co Leasehold Enfranchisement Law

Meaby&Co has been giving expert advise to clients on property transactions since it first opened its doors back in 1848.

During that time we have developed unrivalled expertise in all aspects of property law.

The experience built up by our well-respected property department means we our superbly placed to advise and guide our clients; from first time buyers looking to purchase a small flat to multi-million pound commercial developments.

Our team provides timely advice to find you the best and most cost-efficient solution.

We understand that property sales and purchases can often be a stressful time for our clients. Our lawyers help reduce this burden with excellent communication throughout the process so our clients are kept fully abreast of developments and know where they stand.

The success of our property department is reflected by the fact we have repeat clients many of whom we have a represented over a number of generations.

See below for more details on our areas of expertise in property law.

Alternative Procedures

Non-Statutory Lease Extensions and Freehold Aquisition

Right of First Refusal

Right to Manage

Statutory Lease Extensions


Want More Information?

Please contact us for an initial conversation. Give the team a call on 02077035034 or email us at or complete the form below

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legal advice quiet enjoyment

Quiet enjoyment a tenants rights.

A tenant’s quiet enjoyment vs a landlord’s right to develop. A comment upon Timothy Taylor Ltd v. Mayfair House Corporation and another [2016] EWHC 1075 (ch). The phrase quiet enjoyment does not only refer to the right of a tenant to enjoy peace and quiet. The implied right (often replicated expressly in leases) also means that a landlord cannot interfere with a tenant’s enjoyment of its leasehold premises and covers a variety of circumstances including unlawful threat of forfeiture.
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