Debt finance arrangements
If you’re looking to increase your business’ working capital to finance workforce expansions, secure lucrative supplier contracts or make new investments, we can advise you on refinancing, allowing you to plan ahead, promote the future growth of your business and manage risks.
If you’re considering debt financing, here’s what you need to know:
Debt financing is a method of borrowing money which will be repaid over a period of time with added interest. Forms of debt financing include bank loans, overdrafts, mortgages and hire purchase agreements. Unlike equity financing, debt financing enables borrowers to maintain control over their business, whilst having additional funds to facilitate expansion. Like all forms of financing, debt financing is not without risk and it is important for businesses to understand the type of agreement they are entering into.
Our knowledgeable team are on hand to provide legal advice regarding risk management. We’ll advise you on debt finance agreements, including debentures, loan agreements, personal guarantees and hire purchase agreements to ensure you are fully aware of the terms, risks and implications to your business.
Latest News & Blogs
The House of Lords Select Committee on the Licensing Act 2003 was set up to scrutinise the Act and on 4 April 2017 it published its report entitled The Licensing Act 2003: Post-Legislative Scrutiny.
Our Head of Commercial, Grant Esterhuizen looks at possible affects of Brexit on your business's Intellectual Property Rights (“IPR”), in particular, trade mark and design rights.
One of which, was the collapse of the acquisition of Cannon Place by Germany's Union Investment as well as the announcement by Barratt Development that various land-buying commitments were being put on hold. Of further concern came the news that investors had withdrawn £1.4 billion from commercial property funds.
The main effect of the UK’s historic vote to leave the European Union was to create a huge wave of uncertainty for businesses across the country. Employers can no longer plan their recruitment strategy to include free movement of workers throughout the EU.