A pre-let agreement is simply an agreement between a landlord and a potential tenant to enter into a lease agreement at some point in the future, often based on certain conditions. A pre-let does not create a direct legal right to exclusive occupation of the premises, unlike a lease agreement, but creates contractual rights and obligations between the parties. The prior agreement (also known as a lease agreement) ensures that the new premises are secured for equipment and occupancy by the squat within a time frame that allows it to relocate existing premises without compromising business continuity and leaving their existing premises. It should also be noted that the form of rental of the new premises is attached to the pre-rental contract. Therefore, issues such as rent verification, degradation, expenses, use, insurance, building mechanics, after air conditioner work, flooring, redevelopment, signage and naming rights, parking, defusing, roof licenses for computer equipment and facilities, consents, exclusivity, confidentiality and legal fees are often better documented in advance in the terms of the terms. It is recommended that the squatter instructs his lawyer to verify his existing lease as part of the proposed relocation before the commercial terms are exchanged between the parties in exchange for the prior agreement. When reviewing the existing lease, the squat lawyer will be able to identify issues that affect the agreements reached under the proposed pre-lease agreement and which should be taken into account under the terms and conditions. However, this is not always the case and the existing landlord may have a new tenant to look after him. In these circumstances, delaying the landlord`s work in the new premises could, in the worst case, lead the squat to no longer have premises from which it can operate. In these circumstances, the pre-agreement would require detailed provisions on the distribution of risks, so that in the event of a move to temporary accommodation, the squat will not be subject to an additional cost until the practical completion of the landlord`s work and the completion of its own establishment in the new premises. A pre-let therefore offers a way for a landlord and a tenant to try to reduce certain risks associated with the granting of a new lease. Given the complexity of the document and the often competing interests of landlords and tenants, the parties are well advised to obtain legal advice for certain occupants before entering into a prior agreement, the dynamic real estate market of previous years has virtually denied the need to proactively manage surplus assets as property; Disposals and subleases were easy to insure, so the costs and debts associated with them were limited.