One of the questions sometimes raised about landlords insurance is whether it offers the landlord any protection against probably the biggest risk he or she faces – the unreliability of tenants in pay
You might be described as a commercial landlord if you own a property or properties used as shops, offices, GP surgeries, warehouses or for any number of other business purposes...
That’s what makes it so important to choose your tenants with care, to take up references and, examine their past history in any rented accommodation before granting a tenancy.
Having to pay tax is always likely to be a bitter pill to swallow – especially if you have gone out of your way and worked hard to earn it.
If you own buy to let property, you are running a business. The property is your principal business asset and the rent you receive from your tenants represents the income stream on which your business
If you are the landlord of a block of flats, with different tenants holding different tenancies and over varying periods of time, the question of insurance might seem relatively more complicated.
Every year brings its share of new legislation or amendments to the existing rules and regulations governing the relationship between landlords and their tenants.
Conventionally, a property you own is let to a single tenant or joint tenants, who are given the run of the whole premises.
Are you the landlord of a House in Multiple Occupation (HMO)? Such premises have a formal definition, which makes them subject to a whole raft of housing legislation, so it is essential to understand
With competitively priced property on the market, a stamp duty holiday in place until the end of March 2021, and unsatisfied demand for private rented accommodation, more landlords are looking...
Getting prepared for winter means taking sensible precautions that are likely to help protect your property, go down well with tenants who are looking to manage their energy bills...
New legislation announced on the 28th of August 2020 means that, in most cases, tenants must be given a minimum of six months’ notice before a landlord can look to the courts for repossession