Rebecca Smith

Senior Chartered Legal Executive
Contact details

023 8085 7282

Rebecca has been such a support and a brilliant team player and it has been a great pleasure to work with her.

Mr & Mrs. K Worcester

Rebecca is a Senior Chartered Legal Executive in our property litigation division, experienced in high net worth property cases to include nuisance, negligence, interference with rights of way, trespass and adverse possession.

She is also experienced in residential and commercial landlord and tenant disputes to include occupation status, breach of lease obligations by both landlords and tenants, possession, forfeiture, peaceable re-entry, interim and terminal dilapidations issues.  She also has significant experience in debt recovery and residential service charge recovery.  She has a proven track record in dispute resolution both by way of negotiation and mediation.

Main areas of practice

Rebecca’s practice spans a broad spectrum of property matters, advising on all residential landlord and tenant matters, nuisance, negligence, interference with rights of way, trespass and adverse possession claims.

Clients

Her clients include high net worth insurance policy holders as well as private individuals and companies.

Expertise

Career

Rebecca has recently joined Blake Morgan and has worked in litigation for over 10 years. Having undertaken degree level exams in civil litigation, contract, employment and landlord and tenant law, Rebecca qualified as a Fellow of the Chartered Institute of Legal Executives in 2015.

Contact details

023 8085 7282

Significant Experience

  • Rebecca has significant experience in advising on residential landlord and tenant matters in respect of assured, assured shorthold and company tenancy agreements including rent arrears, possession, breaches of tenancy, disrepair and dilapidations issues.

Quotes


Rebecca is extremely professional and deals with things promptly.

Ms. S Essex

Insights by Rebecca


articles

3 April - Rebecca Smith

When you have a leaseholder who doesn’t pay the obvious thing to do would be to send them a legal letter (letter before action) with the demand and request payment. ...

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