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Solicitor

Josh O’Neill

“I believe passionately in providing practical solution focused advice tailored to my client’s needs and objectives. I recognise that for many the Litigation process can seem daunting and overwhelming. I aim to provide practical easy to understand advice to complex situations enabling my clients to make informed decisions with an emphasis on the end result.”

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Josh is a Solicitor in the Litigation department at Tozers specialising in Landlord & Tenant and Property Litigation. Having been with Tozers since 2015, Josh has developed extensive experience assisting both Commercial and Residential Landlords in a variety of situations with an emphasis on practical solutions.

Outside work, Josh is a keen sportsman with a particular passion for Rugby. He can often be seen providing coaching at his boyhood club in Tavistock or cheering on his beloved Exeter Chiefs at Sandy Park. Josh is a member of the Devon & Somerset Junior Lawyer Division responsible for organising a number of sporting and charity events as well as offering mentoring to the next generation through the Pathways to Law scheme.  

 

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Related Insights

Insights

Extension of Forfeiture Restrictions is good news for Commercial Tenants – Landlords not so much

Posted on 19th March 2021 in Property Litigation

Extension of Forfeiture Restrictions is good news for commercial tenants, but not so much for landlords. In response to the UK Government’s road map out of the pandemic, restrictions on commercial lease forfeiture for rent arrears imposed by the Coronavirus Act 2020 are set to be extended until 30 June 2021.

Posted by

Josh O’Neill

Solicitor
Insights

Tenancy Deposit protection breach – Case law update

Posted on 21st June 2019 in Property Litigation

Anyone familiar with residential tenancies will know of the onerous duties placed on landlords to protect deposits taken from tenants. Once the initial window for compliance has passed, you cannot serve a valid Section 21 Notice and are automatically liable for a claim for a minimum of one and maximum of three times the value of the deposit. This is the case even if breach is only a failure to provide prescribed information about the protection scheme.

Posted by

Josh O’Neill

Solicitor