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Commercial Lawyers Perth

The expert commercial lawyers at Lynn & Brown provide businesses just like yours with trusted legal advice on a wide range of business issues including contract negotiation, leases and loan agreements.

We act for a large range of businesses including international corporations, small to medium enterprises, partnerships and sole traders. Whatever your business size, talk to the commercial law experts about what is right for your business.

fixed fee pricing

General Commercial Matters

We can work with you on the following, view our Commercial Law Fact Sheets for more information:

  • Business Structures
  • Companies
  • Partnerships
  • Joint ventures
  • Trusts
  • Commercial Contracts
  • Due Diligence
  • Personal Property Security Registry
  • Loans
  • Director’s duties
  • Corporations Law Advice
  • Superannuation
  • Insolvencies
  • Credit/debtor Advice
  • Mortgages

How We Can Help You

The commercial law team at Lynn & Brown Lawyers have helped our clients over the years with a number of commercial matters including:

  • Terms of trade
  • Loan agreements
  • Sale of business agreements
  • Shareholder Agreements
  • Technology Licence Agreements
  • Supply and Distribution Agreements
  • Leases
  • Joint Venture Agreements
  • Incorporation of Companies
  • Trust Deeds
  • Confidentiality Agreements
  • Employment Contracts
  • Franchise Agreements
  • Business Succession Agreements
  • Self-managed Superannuation Fund Agreements
  • Subcontractor Agreements

Commercial Law Services

We offer a range of legal advice for anyone owning their own business, looking to…
A contract is a legal document between two or more parties that clearly spells out…
We provide advice on various areas of Property Law, including property…
As many small business owners know, one of the most important assets of a business…
Also known in Australia as a Public Notary or Notary, they are senior lawyers that…

Our Expert Team

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Testimonials

Frequently Asked Questions

Contracts, which you might not have noticed, are everywhere in our life. From simple sale and purchase, service supply, property leasing, to employment, banking and investments. Like many of us, you may have been stuck in a contract before and wanted to get out. Can I? You may wonder. There are different ways to end a contract. However, contracts are binding legal instruments, so a free exit ticket may not always be available.
One of the most satisfying tasks we perform at Lynn and Brown Lawyers is to work with our clients to either purchase or sell a business. We all know how stressful it is buying or selling a property and hoping to achieve a successful outcome. These stresses are no different to those that exist around buying or selling a business, particularly if that business is one you have built from scratch or the business that you are looking to buy is as a result of a significant lifestyle change or ambition for the next stage of your career.
A shareholders’ agreement is a contract signed by the shareholders of a company, which regulates their obligations and rights, as well as what should happen if certain situations arise. Unlike a company constitution, (which is automatically binding on all members) a shareholders’ agreement is only binding on the shareholders who sign it – just like any other contract. Since shareholders’ agreements are not compulsory, there are no requirements as to how they must be written.
Thinking of starting a business? Especially in this ever-changing age of COVID-19, the sparks of inspiration that pave the way to becoming a business owner are kaleidoscopically diverse: like many Australians, you may have suddenly found yourself without a steady income; you may have found you loved working from home and having extra time with your family; perhaps you’ve decided to start a “side hustle” to your main career, or after many years of contemplation, you’ve decided to seize the day (and a great opportunity!) and pursue your dreams.
A good lawyer, with experience, can often foresee things others could not. Sometimes there is nothing you can do about an unforeseeable event happening after you agree to a contract, but there are some things you can do to ensure your contract is as well drafted as possible.
If you are thinking of starting a business, you will need to consider the different business structures available to you and work out which structure will best suit your needs. In Australia, businesses are commonly structured as sole traders, companies, partnerships, discretionary trusts and unit trusts. It is important to seek professional advice (from a lawyer, accountant, or business adviser) before deciding which business structure to use.

Fact Sheets