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Legal advice on Terms and Conditions for Consumer Contracts

It is important to set out the terms and conditions under which you offer goods or services to make sure that they work for your business. If you don’t set these out, statutory and common rules will apply. Having good terms and conditions let’s your customers know what to expect and protects you from unnecessary losses. Terms and Conditions must be in plain English and cover key legal aspects.

As a business owner, it is only a matter of time before you are caught out by not having a formal agreement with customers. Whatever your type of business you have, a contract is a must.

 

JMKT - Trading Standards Consultants have years of experience dealing with terms and conditions that meet the law and work for the commercial needs of the businesses.

How JMKT can help you with Consumer Terms and Conditions?

 

JMKT can; - Explain the law involved and your rights and obligations.

 

JMKT can; - Draft terms and conditions that; -

 

  1. fulfil your business needs,

 

  2. do not put customers off,

 

  3. are legally enforceable,

 

  4. do not get you into trouble with       trading standards,

 

JMKT can; - Reduce the worry and let you get on with running your business.

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As a business owner, it is only a matter of time before you are caught out by not having proper terms & conditions for your customers.

Whatever your business, a proper contract is a must.

The nature of your terms and conditions will vary depending on:

 

• How you are selling (e.g. face to face or on the internet)

• Whether you're dealing with businesses or consumers

• What you are selling, and

• How you want to sell it

 

Terms and conditions set out the obligations and responsibilities of the parties and typically deal with:     

 

• When you are due to be paid or pay

• Whether you can charge or be charged interest for late payment

• When, where and how goods or services are required to be delivered

• Who is responsible for the insurance of goods in transit

• Who is responsible for delivery or collection and the associated costs

• Limitation of liability

• How the contract can be terminated and who has the right to terminate