Terms and conditions


Why (or when) someone would need this service?

Businesses selling goods or services require standard terms and conditions to present to their customers which set out the terms upon which those goods and services are sold or provided.

The drafting of terms and conditions are often required by new businesses. They are also required by growing businesses who have never put in place their own terms and conditions or by businesses which need to update their existing terms and conditions.

How does the process work/what are the steps?

We would need to understand exactly how your business operates and what your main concerns are. We take standard provisions which might apply to a number of businesses and tailor them to your requirements.

How long does it take?

We would hope to produce the first draft within two to three weeks of our meeting with you.

Is it expensive? How do the costs work?

Because every business is different this tends to be a bespoke service although we try to limit costs by using precedent documents wherever possible.

What are the things people should consider before calling?

Exactly what they are selling, what the process of that is, how they will be paid, how they wish to limit liability and how the contract is to come to an end.

Why are Grant Saw the best people for the job?

We have considerable experience in drafting terms and conditions for different types of businesses and take pride in getting to know the customer and his or her business so that appropriate terms can be prepared.

Terms and conditions tips

Understand that standard terms and conditions cannot cover every eventuality but by clearly deciding what you are selling, how you will be paid and how the contract is bought to an end, you will be well on the way to having a clear reference point if something goes wrong.

Terms and conditions myth busting

What myths are there are around this area?

That “unreasonable” provisions will not be allowed under the unfair contract terms legislation. This is not always the case, particularly in “business to business” contracts.

Meet the Terms and conditions team