Florida law isn’t very specific regarding the sublessor’s right to sublease. This means that whatever is stated in the master agreement is what’s considered legal. As such, it’s wise to get the landlord’s permission to sublease, even if the master agreement allows it.
The Landlord, [Landlord.FirstName][Landlord.LastName] gives consent for the Sublessor, [Sublessor.FirstName][Sublessor.LastName] to sublease the property to Sublessee, [Sublessee.FirstName][Sublessee.LastName] for the period stated in this sublease agreement.
Parties are aware that all terms and conditions stated in the Master Lease (copy provided to Sublessess) will be applicable to this agreement.
Tenant agrees that all disputes arising, directly or indirectly, out of or relating to this sublease, and all actions to enforce this Sublease Agreement, shall be dealt with and adjudicated in the state courts of the State of Florida or the United States District Court for the Northern District of Florida and for that purpose hereby expressly and irrevocably submits itself to the jurisdiction of such courts.
Tenant agrees that as permitted under applicable law, this consent to personal jurisdiction shall be self-operative. No further instrument or action, other than service of process in one of the manners specified in this Sublease, or as otherwise permitted by law, shall be necessary to confer jurisdiction upon it in any such court.
In the event of any legal action concerning this sublease, the prevailing party shall be entitled to its reasonable attorney’s fees and court costs.