Thank you. That explains partly.
The legal situation here is that there are three units.
There would be three contracts for the sale and purchase and three transfer deeds from each seller to the buyer .
The two properties owned by the same person would actually be combined into the same contract although the transfer deed does need to be a separate document.
Each contract is conditional upon the other contracts so that the developer doesn’t get stuck with either two properties or one property and the other one changes their mind or decides to move the goalposts.
The situation is that the developer is paying a chunk of money for three properties and it’s up to the sellers how they decide that is divided. In essence, if each of the sellers does not get enough money from the sale, the whole thing does not go ahead. It is as simple as that. Each seller decide on the price they want for their unit and if they don’t get enough, they hang onto it and the whole thing falls apart. Hence, if the end unit with the part of the access wants more money for his bit for whatever reason and the other two do not agree with that, the whole thing falls apart. There is no formula to say that the end unit in this case is automatically entitled to get more money than the other two.
Purely from a valuation point of view, unit 1 is worth more because it has a bigger footprint and ultimately, if the complete site was flattened, and it was used for some other purpose, larger part of the land is worth more in proportion.
To answer your question as to whether the other two units have any right to share any of the pot allocated to the access road: there is no automatic right, it is simply a case of whether it is enough money to keep the sellers of those two units happy and they don’t get enough, they walk away and the whole thing falls apart. It really is a case of either being happy with the amount of money that is on the table and proceeding with the sale or not being happy and backing out.
Can I clarify anything for you?
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