There can often be situations where a landlord and tenant have agreed to enter into a lease, but it may not be possible (or preferable) to conclude the lease immediately. In such scenarios, parties may enter into a document known as a lease. In this regard, we will consider, among other things, what an agreement is for the lease and when its use may be appropriate. From the lessor`s point of view, it will not want to go to the costs of carrying out the work without the tenant being contractually obliged to conclude the lease after the completion of the work. In the absence of such an agreement, the tenant can leave at any time and the landlord would bear the costs of the work, without a tenant renting as soon as he is ready. A licence in a tenancy agreement is a personal agreement between the parties and does not grant the tenant exclusive use of the premises. A rental agreement cannot even contain a licence to allow the tenant access to the premises. Simply put, a lease is a pre-curse of a lease and may allow the tenant to temporarily access the premises to perform certain work or tasks to complete the lease, but he should not in itself rely on a tenant to occupy long-term premises. An agreement should also include the possibility of terminating the contract in the event of tenant bankruptcy, insolvency or tenant bankruptcy or insolvency, as a lessor is unlikely to enforce contractual obligations or recover the rent of an insolvent or insolvent tenant. The answer to this question is that a “longstop” date should be added to the agreement. This means that if the condition in question (in this example, the issuance of the building permit) did not arrive before that longstop date, the agreement may be terminated. It depends on the particular circumstances and the negotiations of the parties, whether only the lessor, the tenant or both may exercise the opportunity to terminate the contract on that date.