About Mesa House Publishing
Mesa House publishes and distributes books designed to help brokers, business owners, investors, corporate real estate professionals, and other individuals interested in commercial real estate, site selection/evaluation, market analysis, investment, and related fields.

Whether you're brand new to the industry or a seasoned professional, our books can help you get the job done. Our books are often selected for real estate and coporate training programs. Ask about reprints or bulk discounts for your program.

For more information call 918-504-9929 between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. (Central Standard Time) or contact:

Mesa House Publishing
365 Utah Court
Claremont CA 91711
Phone: 918-504-9929
Fax: 918-295-8237
Email: books@mesahouse.com


Negotiating Commercial Real Estate Leases is a wel crafted, superbly presented instructional guide for the business owner and a "must read" before signing a lease. Readers will learn the obvious and not-so-obvious differences between so-called "standard" landlord and tenant leases; the critical economic and legal issues implicated in lease clauses; which points are most easily negotiated under what situations and which points aren't worth the time spent negotiating; what alternative clauses and solutions can be offered to create a leasing deal that works for both the business tenant and the building landlord. Negotiating Commercial Real Estate Leases will save the prospect business tenant a great deal of time, money, aggravation, and future real estate leasing-related disappointments.

(This review was published in the February 2001 issue of The Bookwatch.)
Negotiating Commercial Real Estate Leases is a wel crafted, superbly presented instructional guide for the business owner and a "must read" before signing a lease. Readers will learn the obvious and not-so-obvious differences between so-called "standard" landlord and tenant leases; the critical economic and legal issues implicated in lease clauses; which points are most easily negotiated under what situations and which points aren't worth the time spent negotiating; what alternative clauses and solutions can be offered to create a leasing deal that works for both the business tenant and the building landlord. Negotiating Commercial Real Estate Leases will save the prospect business tenant a great deal of time, money, aggravation, and future real estate leasing-related disappointments.

(This review was published in the February 2001 issue of The Bookwatch.)
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