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Florida Commercial Leases: What You Need To Know Before Signing

A commercial lease is a contract between a landlord and a business to rent commercial real estate for business purposes. Commercial leases are much more complex than residential leases. The provisions and terms within the contract have a significant impact on the tenant. As you prepare to lease commercial space or sign a lease renewal...

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Why Contract Typos and Grammatical Errors Can Spell Disaster

There’s nothing better than the moment you come to an agreement with someone to do business together. You do everything you can to make sure the deal goes off without a hitch, including memorializing all of the details in a contract. A contract is the culmination of hours and hours of arduous negotiations, so it’s important that it...

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Florida Commercial Real Estate

Commercial real estate refers to a building or land designed to generate profit from capital gain or rental income, such as a storefront, apartment complex, office building, mall, etc. Commercial real estate transactions can be must more complicated than residential real estate transactions. Hiring a Florida commercial real estate attorney is essential. Always have a...

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Climate Change & Miami Real Estate

Regardless of its causes, climate change poses real problems for Florida businesses. When it comes to sea level rise, Miami is the 9th most at-risk city in the world. (Source: OECD) The cost of keeping the iconic south Florida city above water is expensive. Flood-prone Alton Road in Miami Beach is currently undergoing a $400 million...

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Post-hurricane assessment issues

Commercial leases are different than residential agreements. Boyer Law Firm, P.L. handles the leasing, purchases, sales, and disputes that come with commercial real estate transactions. For Tenants When drafting a commercial lease, it’s important to stipulate who is responsible for damage due to natural disasters. After Hurricanes Harvey and Irma, businesses in southeastern U.S. are...

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Rebuilding after Irma & Harvey

Florida is beautiful, but it is also very vulnerable. While we don’t have state income tax, it’s expensive for Florida businesses and individuals to recover from a natural disaster. Citigroup estimates the economic damage from Hurricane Irma is about $50 billion, which is much lower than pre-storm estimates. Although most Floridians made it through the storm...