Equestrian facilities licence: stables; arena or other buildings
Use this document to record the terms under which you give permission to someone else to use your equestrian facilities. Those might be short term use of stables, an arena, show jumps, gallops or cross country course. Permission might be for a one-off or for repeat use.
- Solicitor approved
- Plain English makes editing easy
- Guidance notes included
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About this document
A licence agreement (such as this one) is a document that grants permission to someone to do something under certain terms.
The reason to use a written document, rather than a more simple verbal agreement is that neither party can later dispute what was agreed. This is particularly important when granting permission to use equestrian facilities because it helps protect you from claims by the other party if there is an accident, whilst also giving you a stronger case in a claim for damage to your property if that occurs.
You can use this agreement for any type of facility including:
- an arena or a school
- aquacisers and other training and recovery systems
- show jumps
- a cross country course
Permission can be granted on a one off basis or for multiple visits.
- Identification of facility
- Time and conditions for use
- Obligations of user
- Indemnity to land owner
This document was written by a solicitor for Net Lawman. It complies with current English law.
What other customers thought
Average customer rating
By Keir Barrie 22 March 2017
I wasn't sure about the quality of the guidance notes but thought they were good apart from there was no guidance about what to do with the agreement when signed e.g. is it registerable at the Land Registry and how many copies should be signed. You could also have included a warning about signatories capacity due to e.g. age as this is the type of doc that young horse owners would be asked to sign. I used your service as it seemed quick, easy to operate, document format codes are good and I learnt something - the danger of making this into a commercial tenancy by allowing a business to operate.
I would recommend you for the reasons above
Net Lawman responds 29 March 2017
Thank you for your testimonial. The land Registry deal only with land. Across the water they call it real estate. There is no requirement for registration or notification of any contract. You should have received a "Guide" with this doc. It does mention that each side should keep a copy signed by the other side. That's it.
You are right about children. A person under the age of 18 years cannot make a binding contract. You have to get it signed by a parent in their own right.
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