In the real estate world, the landlord usually holds the cards. It is the landlord who builds or buys the building, arranges the financing, constructs the interiors, as well as hires the leasing agent and property management company. The landlord writes the leases, and pays for the attorney to avoid the leases being changed. The landlord knows exactly how much money he will spend on construction, leasing commissions and concessions; he knows exactly how much he will spend on operating expenses and exactly how much he will charge the tenants. Finally, in office leasing, there is a book designed specifically for the tenant a comprehensive weapon containing all the inside knowledge required to do more than just level the playing field with the landlord, but to actually grant the control to the tenant. The Tenant's Guerilla Guide to Office Leasing contains all the inside information to avoid landlord tricks, control many costly details and manage a lengthy process.landlord quite so pregnant like asking him for a large photograph, rendering of the building or an aerial photo to share with employees and customers. ... then be reactive in the negotiation, submit an Offer to Lease proposal of your own in the form of a Summary of Salient Terms. A letter of intent, while not binding, certainly creates the stage that you intend to do something. ... Use the media if you need to .
|Title||:||The Tenant's Guerilla Guide to Office Leasing|
|Author||:||Christopher Desloge Sr.|
|Publisher||:||iUniverse - 2004-03-01|