What Does Triple Net Mean In A Lease Agreement

In general, triple net leases are most commonly used for independent commercial buildings, usually with a single tenant, but can also be used for other types of real estate. Triple net leases generally have an initial duration of 10 years or more and have often introduced rent increases. The term Triple Net Lease is often used in commercial real estate. So what is a triple net (NNN) leasing? Why is it so common? Does this favour the tenant or landlord? A triple net tenancy gives the landlord the advantage of not having to pay the bill for tenants who waste or waste their land roughly, which requires more than the average maintenance and repair costs. Tenants need to be more careful and observe their expenses in this type of lease. The lessor does not have the aggravation and cost of handling repairs that can be taken care of by negligence or abuse of a tenant. As a general rule, properties where landlords use triple net leases (NNNs) are “equity investments” and not “cash flows.” For example, the landlord will finance a significant portion of the purchase price on a property and pay the resulting mortgage with the monthly rent of the lease rent. There is usually a small amount than a monthly gain for the owner (positive cash flow), but the largest investment payment comes from the tax shields granted to the owner through the use of leverage or gearbox. The resulting property is then sold after a period of capital formation, usually five years – the typical commercial loan term.

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. When entering a type of tenancy agreement, the tenant must take into account the fact that their rents may increase, whether they include additional expenses or mentions. A landlord can increase the rent due to legal increases authorized by local governments. However, rent may also increase due to the revaluation of the land debt or the increase in insurance premiums. This can backfire on the landlord if the tenant decides to move elsewhere at the end of the lease.