Milton McIntosh – property dispute resolution lawyer
Specialist in Dispute Resolution & Commercial Litigation and Property Litigation
Milton is a triple qualified Solicitor-Advocate, Barrister (not in practice) and Chartered Surveyor (MRICS) who specialises in property dispute resolution.
Prior to joining Excello Law, Milton worked in City law firm K&L Gates (formerly Nicholson Graham & Jones) as a senior member of their property litigation team where he dealt with real property, landlord & tenant and property contract disputes, both on commercial and residential property. He joined K&L after having completed his barrister’s pupillage at top property set, Falcon Chambers.
Before qualifying as a lawyer, Milton qualified and practiced as a Chartered Surveyor with Healey & Baker (now Cushman & Wakefield) and Drivers Jonas (now D J Deloitte).
Milton has had conduct/involvement in the following reported cases:
• Daejan –v- Benson  UKSC 14
• Earl Cadogan –v- Sportelli  1 EGLR 153, LT
• Eurodis Electron v Unicomp Inc  All ER (D) 82 (May)
• John Laing Construction -v- Amber Pass  2 EGLR 128
• Blendcrown -v- Church Commissioners  1 EGLR 143
• Gilje -v- Charlgrove Securities  1 EGLR 41, CA
2002 - Solicitor-Advocate
1998 – Barrister
1991 – Chartered Surveyor
Governor of Woodhouse College, London
Panel member of the RICS Disciplinary Panel.
Member of the RICS Dilapidations Forum
Member of the Property Litigation Association (PLA)
Member of the Chartered Institute of Arbitration (MCIArb)
When not working, Milton’s two young children keep him busy. Milton is a governor of his local sixth-form college and enjoys road running and sailing.
- Email [email protected]
- Office 0845 257 9449
- Phone 020 8371 9987
- Mobile 07891 901 686
Latest Blog Posts
The Court of Appeal has held that a tenant’s covenant to pay “all costs and expenses which might be incurred” entitled the landlord in a dilapidations claim to have his costs assessed on an indemnity basis.Read More
Court held that a meeting between a tenant acting in person and the landlord’s solicitor was “without prejudice” even though that phrase was not mentioned. Suh v Mace (UK) (2016) concerned the forfeiture for rent arrears of restaurant premises in New Malden, London. The landlord peaceably re-entered the property for the arrears following which the […]Read More