Contracts and HR
If you own or manage a business and you employ employees, you will need to ensure your business is compliant with employment law, especially regarding contracts of employment. Monarch Solicitors and ensure all legal requirements have been met, and provide advice regarding a wide range of terms, including:
- Salary package
- Health insurance
- Flexible working arrangements
- Holiday allowance
- Profit sharing
- Working overseas
- Share schemes and options
- Termination provisions
- Non-compete clauses
Seeking the advice of Monarch Solicitors can help protect your rights, ensure legal compliance and help avoid disputes and costs further down the line. This can give you the peace of mind to focus on growing your business.
Employees are considered one of the most important assets a company can have. They can set your company apart for the competition and be the difference between poor performance and excellent performance. Therefore, it is vital you have good management and a good framework in place.
Monarch Solicitors can give support and advice regarding Human Resources, helping resolve workplace disputes such as:
- Disciplinary issues
- Recruitment and retention
- Employment tribunals
Contact our Litigation Solicitors:
If you are an employer and wish to ensure your business is compliant with employment law please complete our online contact form here or send an email to us at [email protected] and one of our solicitors shall call you back.
Alternatively, please call our litigation solicitors in Manchester on 0161 820 8888 for a no obligation discussion.
Call us for a free initial consultation
Yes – as an employer, you should give your employee a document which meets the requirements of a written statement of employment particulars. However, if they are a worker or a contractor then they do not have the right to a written contract.
Yes. You can include terms in your contract which prevent them from working for other companies, e.g. competitors, during your employment and devote all of their time to the company.
Yes – it is lawful for employers to offer zero-hours contracts. However, these contracts should reflect that their hours are variable, and they should not be used to disguise the fact that they are an employee on fixed hours.
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