In the commercial real estate sector, there are standard names for different cost rates that are passed on to the tenant in the net lease. The term “net rental” is different from “gross rental.” In a net lease, the owner of the land receives the “net” rent after payment of the fees to be passed on to the tenants. In a gross tenancy agreement, the tenant pays a gross amount of rent that the lessor can use for withholding costs or in some other way, as the landlord sees fit. Gross rents generally have higher rental costs to cover some of these expenses in the rental line, as opposed to a net agreement. Since the lessor does not have to worry about most of the variable costs associated with the ownership of the property, a triple net lease generally has a lower rental price than a standard lease (also known as gross rental). The landlord estimates the amount of property tax, insurance and maintenance for the duration of the rent and the savings will be passed on to the tenant. A triple tenancy agreement (NNN) is a contract between a landlord and a tenant who pays for the three (3) “networks,” non-life insurance, property taxes and general land maintenance (CAM). These costs are usually estimated for the year and are taken into account monthly in the rent. At the end of the year, if the cost was lower, then the tenant receives a refund, and if more then the tenant will be liable for the difference. Tenants generally require that the amount of the triple net (NNN) be capped on the basis of the previous year`s expenses.
When a landowner leases a building with a triple net lease to a business, the tenant is responsible for paying property taxes, property insurance and maintenance or repair costs that the building may require for the duration of the lease. Since the tenant pays for these costs, which would otherwise be the responsibility of the landowner, the triple net rental rent is generally less than the rent calculated in a standard tenancy agreement. The capitalization rate used to calculate the amount of rent is determined by the solvency of the tenant. Successful real estate with small empty spaces also makes a triple net rent attractive to a tenant, since taxes, insurance and maintenance costs are divided by a larger number of tenants. By spreading these expenses to more tenants, you pay a smaller amount in proportion to operating costs, while you still benefit from a lower base monthly rent. There is a similar idea for newer or well-preserved buildings, where current maintenance costs are generally nominal and represent lower monthly costs for tenants. There are many forms of commercial real estate leasing, because there is no universal or standard leasing model at the national or national level. Unless you are dealing with the same owner on the same land, the likelihood of someone looking at a lease that even resembles a previous lease is very rare. The first calendar date, at which the tenant can physically occupy the premises and put them into service in accordance with their defined “use,” is the theme of the discussion in article “10.