Luke can advise clients on a wide range of commercial and residential property matters.
Commercial Leasing/ Lease Extensions & Variations
Option and Overage Agreements
Right to Buy Schemes
Assents/First Registration of Land
Final Staircasing/Lease Mergers
Commercial Mortgages and Bridging Loans
New build Conveyancing/Plot Sales/Site Set-ups
Social/Affordable Housing Schemes
Retirement/Assisted Living Schemes
Freehold Flat Acquisitions
Adverse Possession Claims
Deed of Easements/Wayleaves
Agricultural Land Sales
Transfers of Part/Development Plots
Luke Smith is a solicitor in Rotheras Commercial Property department and is based at our Lace Market office.
Luke can advise on all aspects of commercial leasing, option and overage agreements, auction property, Buy-to-Let purchases; commercial mortgages and bridging finance, social/affordable housing schemes, charity disposals, and transfers of part and development work.
Luke has over seven years’ experience of residential and commercial property work in a variety of high street, regional and national law firms working with a diverse range of clients, as well as a specialist knowledge of high net worth property portfolios and charity and social housing work.
Luke prides himself on being highly responsive and provides an efficient and fast turnaround paired with extensive knowledge and experience and a friendly nature. He always likes to meet clients face to face at the outset, including visiting clients at their home or place of business so that he can provide a personal approach and get to know them to ensure he fully understands their business needs and the markets they operate in.
Luke completed his LLB Law degree at the University of Hull between 2009 and 2012 and went on to attain his LPC at Nottingham Law School the following year.
You have seen the job of your dreams and pictured yourself working at the company, reusable coffee cup in one hand and in the other – your branded logo pen sat in the open plan office…
Posted on 02/21/2020
The recent case of Vance & Vance v Collerton & Collerton has illustrated that if it is not unreasonable to insist on the continued luxury of a widely granted right of way, an actionable interference will occur even if the person benefiting from the right is left with reasonable access.
Posted on 02/12/2020