When a person owns a piece of real estate, whether it is a residential home, an apartment building, or commercial real estate, they often choose not the occupy it themselves, but rather rent it out to a person or business that needs to use it, but does not want to commit to ownership. Regardless of whether the agreement is for a residential or commercial property, it is important to have a good real estate attorney in order to assure that all necessary details are adhered to. In the New York metropolitan area The Law Office of Matthew K. Tannenbaum is available to both draw and review both commercial and residential leases and assist Landlords in non payment and holdover proceedings.
Who is Attorney Matthew K. Tannenbaum?
Since 2010, Attorney Matthew K. Tannenbaum has led his own solo practice where he concentrates in real estate and related legal matters. But his his overall experience stretches much further. Tannenbaum was first admitted to the bar 22 years ago and has practiced in many different legal areas and has worked in firms as an associate, a partner, and a solo practitioner.
During ten of those years, Tannenbaum was a General Law Practitioner, where he practiced many different areas of law including bankruptcy, personal injury, real estate, traffic issues and more. Out of that experience he developed a clear preference for real estate and related areas of law, and in his solo practice these are the areas that he focuses on.
Residential Landlords in New York City
In New York, renting property is common, and for this to happen the property owner serves as their landlord. When everything goes right, tenants follow all the terms of the lease, including paying the rent on time each month and giving the agreed upon notice before vacating the property. When this doesn’t happen, it may be necessary for a landlord to evict a renter or take legal action in order to collect unpaid rent and fees.
For those who have rented properties in Suffolk County or Nassau County, Attorney Matthew K. Tannenbaum can help collect what is due, and address any disputes that the tenant might have.
Commercial Rentals in Suffolk County and Nassau County
Running a business in the New York City counties in Long Island often means renting commercial space to do so. Like tenants that rent their home, commercial tenants are required to pay their landlord an agreed upon rent, and landlords are responsible for maintenance of the building itself. When the building is not taken care of, the business runs the risk of violating safety codes, inconveniencing customers, and may ultimately lose the business income required to pay their rent.
In different situations, responsibility could lie with either the tenant or the landlord — or some of each. In handling commercial rental disputes, Tannenbaum takes the time to fully examine both his clients point of view and that of the opposition. Since he takes on cases from both sides, Tannenbaum can spot valid arguments and help clients negotiate appropriate settlements that fit the circumstances of the case.