Farms are subject to a complex set of rules, including the length of the lease and the calculation of rent: in practice, this type of rent is often used when a reduction wants to increase its production in the short term, perhaps after the loss of part of its existing production due to a one-off event such as frost or hail. Although the authorities are able to grant producers a special authorization to purchase grapes through a “harvest purchase” (as was the case in areas of Bordeaux heavily affected by hail in 2009), wine produced from these grapes cannot be sold under the name “Chateau”. On the other hand, wine from vineyards rented by another producer via a CMD can be called “Chateau”. It may be necessary to include specific restrictions and alliances in the agreement. For example, the location of the land could lead to the creation of a “branded loan” from an existing toponymy, so it may be necessary to include some form of “royal” payments in the agreement. This could include both the use of the name and/or associated images of landscape setting in the local landscape. If they are close to existing tourist destinations, it may be possible to withdraw and take advantage of the existing number of visitors. The most common form of agricultural rental in France is “farming.” It can encompass both land and buildings, cover all forms of agriculture and is widespread in viticulture. Farming plays a particularly useful role in the context of French inheritance law. Under these laws, children inherit equal shares in their parents` property, so it is not uncommon to find people who own land that they do not want to sell but do not want to cultivate themselves. By entering a farm, they can retain ownership of the land while ensuring that it is properly maintained.
However, there may be benefits for an owner and for the environment – not like the “Waitrose” effect on residential property. It could increase your general property and land values and, therefore, as part of the original agreement, there could be space for rent to get the vines started. Most French winemakers are familiar with agricultural leases, as many of their farms are structured on the basis of an operating company such as S.C.E.A., which leases the vineyard by the landowner or a landowner, for example. B a B.F.A. Farm leases also provide a useful mechanism for landowners to obtain and generate income from land they do not want to exploit themselves, and for new or existing farmers who wish to start or expand an agricultural activity without purchase. Duration A farm has a minimum term of nine years with an automatic renewal right granted to the tenant at the end of the lease. In practice, it can be relatively difficult for the landowner to stop farming and regain full use of the country. Circumstances in which a landowner may refuse to renew a lease include, where a tenant has breached the tenancy conditions, has reached retirement age (although it is possible for a tenant who has reached retirement age to transfer his rights to a spouse or child to a spouse or child) or if the landlord wishes to exploit it himself. However, in the latter case, the owner must meet strict conditions, such as .B experience, equipment and financial means necessary to manage the land. If they are not currently engaged in similar agricultural activity, they are unlikely to be able to meet these conditions.