Next webinar - Tuesday 10 March, Collective enfranchisement case law – valuation. Book now.
Upcoming classroom training - Thursday 26 February in London, The basics of residential leasehold law. Book now.
LEASE training programme
For training on residential leasehold law.
Section 20 Consultation
Service charges for residential leaseholders
Tackling bad management
Courses can be fully tailored to your requirements.
- I am in dispute with my landlord but I do not want to go to Court or Tribunal. Is there an alternative?
- How can I find out what my service charge is being used for?
- My neighbours are very noisy and it is affecting the enjoyment of my property. What can I do?
- My landlord has carried out Section 20 consultation but I am still unhappy about the service charges I'm being asked to pay. What can I do?
- I own the freehold of a leasehold house. The leaseholder wants to buy the freehold. Do I have to sell it to them?
- What happens when my lease runs out?
- What happens if I breach the terms of my lease?
- My landlord has not demanded ground rent for several years. Can he still demand it?
A leaseholder is someone who owns a property on a lease, typically for 99, 125 or 999 years. The length of the lease decreases year by year until it eventually runs out.
A leaseholder is also called a tenant, but this should not be confused with short term agreements. It is essential to be familiar and understand the terms of your lease because this sets out your rights and obligations.
More information you might find useful:
- Living in Leasehold Flats
- Security of tenure when the lease runs out
- More Frequently Asked Questions in the Glossary
Still not found the answer?
Contact LEASE to have your enquiry dealt with by one of our experienced advisers