Supply of Goods Agreement
A contract for the sale of products to a buyer.
This Supply of Goods Agreement contains standard terms and conditions that set out the rights and responsibilities between you and your customer when you are selling goods. You can use this Supply of Goods Agreement if you are selling to businesses. Please note that it is not suitable for use in business-to-consumer transactions.
This agreement includes terms and conditions aimed at protecting your business from liability, as far as permitted by law, and can be customised for your business. It is not suitable for businesses that provide services, for which please use our Service Agreement. If you are a freelancer or run a consultancy company, see the Consultancy Agreement. If you are selling goods or services at a distance (e.g. through a website or app), see the Website Terms of Sale/Service.
You need a Supply of Goods Agreement to help your client understand how and when the goods will be provided, to protect your business from non-payment or other breaches by your client, to protect your intellectual property from unauthorised use and confidential information, and to run your business efficiently.
By agreeing to a Supply of Goods Agreement, a customer shows they are made aware of their rights and obligations. This minimises the likelihood of future disputes, which helps to maintain your business reputation and customer relationships.
This Supply of Goods Agreement sets out the key terms on which you provide goods to your customers. These include:
- terms under which this agreement will terminate, and the tasks the parties must practice on termination;
- terms surrounding issues of ordering, delivery and stock management of the goods;
- setting out price and payment terms;
- the parties’ obligations;
- limiting your liability as permitted by law;
- ownership of the goods;
- protecting both parties’ intellectual property and confidential information; and
- allocating responsibility for breaches of the agreement;
Use this Supply of goods Agreement if your business provides goods to other businesses.
You should provide this Agreement to potential customers before they make any purchase. This helps to show that you and your customers agreed on how the goods will be provided.
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We currently support businesses in the UK, Angola, Ghana, Kenya, Nigeria, Tanzania, Rwanda and Uganda. Located in a different country? We’d be happy to refer you to someone local who can help – please contact us at email@example.com.
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We provide legal support for business issues, including contracts, intellectual property and company secretarial work. We do not currently provide dispute resolution, property law services or support for personal legal issues.
Absolutely not! Our contracts are tailored to your business needs and situation.
Every business should have its own, tailor-made standard contracts for customers which reflect the way it does business.
Having your own standard terms will ensure that you’re able to provide the protection that your business needs and will enhance your reputation because customers will know what to expect from you and what happens if things go wrong.
To be effective, your standard terms must reflect the way you do business and protect your business from the specific risks you face. In contrast, we know that many businesses resort to relying on generic templates or re-purposing contracts obtained from competitors or previous employers. The problem is that these contracts often do not match up with your or your customers’ expectations and fail to adequately protect your business because important risks are not properly addressed. Poorly drafted or ill-suited contracts are often not worth the paper they are written on.