At present, measures to prevent the COVID-19 pandemic have led to the closure of many shopping malls where many brands had a directly disabled income. The current problems of paying rental fees should be suspended as difficulties in which many brands do not have profits in these difficult times. In order to prevent the rapid spread of the epidemic in Turkey, closed shopping malls are economically disrupted and jobs are experiencing great performance difficulties. The problem would be the inability to pay the rental fee as part of an obligation for the tenant with respect to brands that have multiple stores across multiple locations across the country, which have a big influence on cash flow. The same difficulty can be envisaged with regard to the owner. The lessor has difficulty closing the tenant because he must keep the tenant comfortable for the duration of the rental. In this process, the lessee may avoid paying its debts, as the lessor would not be able to meet its obligations. In view of these circumstances, it should be borne in mind that such agreements can lead to unfair results. Nevertheless, the end of the COVID-19 pandemic could not lead to such a rapid economic recovery.

Therefore, the tenant may not be able to immediately pay the rental fee with an interest rate. This will be particularly feasible for small and medium-sized enterprises. Since large companies already have contingency plans to deal with such situations, small or medium-sized enterprises may face a more unfair situation. For more detailed information, you can contact us via the following information. Tenants can request a review of their lease if the number of customers decreases due to the COVID-19 pandemic and this decline is continuous. «If the tenant does not comply with the obligation to pay the rental board or the late payment of the current lease, the lessor may inform the tenant, in accordance with the other, that he will terminate the contract if the tenant has not complied with his commitment.» Nevertheless, the law does not provide for a solid distinction between residential and commercial use in the sense of tenant protection. . . .