Company Resolutions - Special Resolution

Sometimes in the course of business, drastic decisions need to be made, but problems can arise if you are not able to call a shareholder meeting prior to making a choice which may require their consent. However, under the Companies Act 2006, private companies can pass resolutions in writing without having to call a meeting of the shareholders. For some purposes the Company needs to pass a “special resolution” which requires a majority of at least 75% of shareholders and this template can be used for that purpose.

This document template is written by legal professionals and extremely simple and convenient to use. You should fill in the blanks and circulate a copy of the written resolution to all of the Company’s members (shareholders). The document contains clear instructions for shareholders on what to do if they agree to the resolution, or indeed if they do not.

You may circulate the resolution in hard copy or by email, and members can agree to the resolution by signing it. Members can either return the signed original to you, or they can scan the signed original and send you an electronic copy by email. The resolution is passed as soon as it has been accepted by members holding a special majority (i.e. 75% or more) of the shares in the company.

payment option
Paid Document
  • Available in PDF or DOC format
  • Simply enter your details and your document will be emailed to you
  • Or download from the links provided
(Including VAT)
Get Document

Restrictions: Our legal documents are provided as part of our commitment to legal access for all. They are intended for use by individuals, small businesses, clubs and societies and are subject to a fair use policy. They must not be sold or exchanged for reward.

Disclaimer: Law on the Web does not accept any responsibility for any action taken as a result of you using our legal documents. The legal documents are generic and educational in nature and do not constitute a definitive or complete statement of law on any subject, nor is any part of it to constitute legal advice, and may not apply to the specific facts and circumstances of individual transactions and dealings.