Does your veterinary office lease expire in 24 months or less?
If so, it’s time to start planning your office lease renewal strategy. Smart lease negotiations require long-term strategic planning, and a proactive approach. If you leave your lease negotiation until the last minute, you will find yourself at the mercy of your landlord, with very little options and negotiation leverage. Click here to download the “How-To” Guide to Veterinary Office Lease Renewal Negotiations.”
Veterinary Office Leasing Services
Veterinary Office Lease Review & Rent Analysis | Critical Dates and Risk Assessment
Cirrus Consulting Group offers veterinarians the Critical Dates and Risk Assessment (CDRA), or Office Lease Review, guaranteed to save you time and money. We thoroughly review your veterinary office lease and flag important action dates, risky language, and problem areas, arming you with the knowledge necessary to protect yourself in upcoming negotiations with your landlord. Learn more about our veterinary lease review.
Veterinary Office Lease Negotiation Services
Avoid the endless time and frustration involved in negotiating your own clinic office lease. Cirrus’ professional Lease Negotiators handle the entire process from start to finish. We will create a lease negotiation strategy based on your clinic needs and career goals, representing you in all dealings with your landlord with the expertise of an in-house legal team, commercial real estate analysts, ex-landlords, brokers, and professional Lease Negotiators. Learn more about our professional veterinary lease negotiation services.
Questions to Consider Before Renewing Your Office Lease
How well prepared are you for your veterinary office lease renewal negotiation?
Have you read your lease agreement lately? If not, how do you know what to negotiate? What are you trying to achieve through the negotiation?
What is the right strategy in successfully accomplishing your short and long-term clinic/hospital goals?
Depending on what stage you are in your career as an animal health professional, you’ll need to determine what, specifically, you need your veterinary clinic lease to do for you at your current stage in life. You will need a proper lease negotiation strategy and plan to reach your desired end goal.
Does this Sound Like You?
“I’m a 38-year-old animal health professional with a growing practice, therefore I might need to expand and bring in associates down the road; I need my lease to help accommodate this flexibility.”
“I’m a 54-year-old veterinarian at the mid-point in my career, and I really need to remove all personal risk from my office lease agreement to protect my practice and my family’s assets. In addition, I could use death and disability protection in my lease in case anything happens to me down the line.”
“I’m a 64-year-old animal health professional who will hopefully be retiring or transitioning my practice in the next 5 – 10 years. I need to consider the details in selling my practice. What do buyers look for, and how can I set up the lease to ensure a smooth sale at maximum value to me?”
The above examples illustrate what every animal health professional entering into an office lease renewal negotiation needs to focus on. When it comes to planning for an office lease renewal, a veterinarian should approach their lease negotiation with a full understanding of what it is they want to achieve for their clinic in the long-run. Don’t be a passive tenant, and don’t allow your landlord to command the terms of your tenancy.