Land & the Problem Areas - A Comprehensive Review Live at Your Desk
Whether your client is proposing to buy land to use for its current purpose or to develop it, there is a myriad of problems that can frustrate your client's intentions.
Some of these are relatively common - such as restrictive covenants and third-party rights - whilst others - such as ancient monuments, manorial rights, and town and village greens and minerals rights - are less frequently encountered.
This virtual classroom seminar, relevant for both residential and commercial property lawyers as well as for surveyors and other property professionals, will cover the full gamut of problems, from those frequently encountered to those that are more esoteric, suggesting solutions, ways to mitigate each problem and what to tell your client.
What You Will Learn
This live and interactive session will cover the following:
- Historic rights: manorial rights, chancel repairs, mines and minerals
- Third party rights, especially those not noted at the Land Registry, such as implied easements (s62 and the rule in Wheldon v Burrows) and prescriptive rights
- Rights of light and restrictive covenants benefitting third parties
- Problems with occupiers, including squatters, boundary issues, licensees/tenants
- Common land and town and village greens
- Local Land charges, including s52 agreements, s106 planning obligations, community infrastructure levy
- Rights of first refusal (residential tenants under the Landlord and Tenant Act 1987, ACVs, pre-emption rights)
- Ancient monuments and listed buildings
- Wildlife: bats, newts, badgers, Japanese knotweed
- Developments on neighbouring land
- Ransom strips and private roads and sewers
- Voidable transactions, including earlier breaches of the 87 Act or of the 95 Act, transactions at an undervalue, ultra vires transactions
- Rent charges
Recording of live sessions: Soon after the Learn Live session has taken place you will be able to go back and access the recording - should you wish to revisit the material discussed.