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Specialism: Lawyers Property
Company: Cripps Pemberton Greenish
Location: Tunbridge Wells, England
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2019 Future Leaders Awards
Lawyer of the Year - Associate (Regional) - GOLD
Rebecca Hughes currently has no Citywealth award
Average client size: Under £5 million
Fixed fee offering: Yes - Cripps offers a range of flexible funding options as and when appropriate for the client
Number of offices globally: 1-5
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Acted on the sale of a property for £3.5m in rural Kent with extensive land and a separate cottage. As part of the sale we renewed a grazing agreement with a local farmer to assist with the buyer’s stamp duty claim for mixed use.
Acted on the sale of a period family home in London for £2.2m and related purchase for £1.8m. The clients were delighted with the service they received.
Assisted clients with their £1.6m purchase of an Oast House and separate cottage in rural Kent for multi-generational living. Our clients were able to benefit from multiple dwellings relief, lowering their stamp duty liability.
Acted for landlords and tenants in completing statutory lease extensions. Some of these transactions involved premiums of £142,000, £136,000 and £115,000.
Rebecca has acted for clients in a sale for £1.7m and related purchase for £1.8m property. The property being purchased had complex access issues requiring a statutory declaration and indemnity insurance. It was also listed and had had various unauthorised works carried out to it, requiring a letter of comfort from the listed buildings officer. The property had an annexe and land so Rebecca had to advise the clients with regard to claiming multiple dwellings relief and mixed use in connection with SDLT.
Acted on the purchase of a Grade II listed property in rural Kent for £1.4 million. The property included an indoor swimming pool, tennis courts and surrounding paddocks. The purchase was a transfer of part; the seller retained an Oast house in the vicinity of the main house. This transaction was complicated by the fact that both properties shared services, such as a drainage system, and therefore new boundaries had to be drawn between the two properties. I visited the property with my client to check the boundaries and discuss their concerns in person. Additionally, access to the property was via an unadopted and unregistered track to which there were inadequate rights of way. This meant we had to obtain a statutory declaration from the seller and indemnity insurance. The property was listed and various alterations had been carried out in the past without adequate consent.