The domination has promised measures in the Budget for firms facing the «steepest increases» in issue rates.
Communities Secretary Sajid Javid said it was «clear to me that myriad needs to be done to level the playing field and make the system fairer».
A keen campaign has been waged against rises, which ministers say longing affect a quarter of business in the UK.
Labour said the government had allowed a «turning-point» to develop. The rate change is due to happen on 1 April.
Businesses pay tax based on the rateable value of their worth, including pubs, restaurants, warehouses, factories, shops and offices — and these values are being reassessed for the basic time since 2010, meaning changes to the amount many firms inclination pay.
In the face of opposition from business groups and some Conservative MPs, the regime has defended the reforms and said 2017-18 «will see the biggest till the end of time cut in business rates» and «three-quarters of all businesses, right across the country, at ones desire see their rates either fall or stay the same».
But Mr Javid told the House of ill repute of Commons he was «acutely aware» of problems for some others, saying: «There are undoubtedly some individual businesses facing particular difficulties.»
He added: «I should prefer to always listened to businesses and this situation is no exception. It’s clear to me that numerous needs to be done to level the playing field and make the system fairer.»
Mr Javid promised alleviate for those «facing the steepest increases».
Business rates explained
- Trade rates are a tax on non-residential property such as pubs, restaurants, warehouses, mills, shops and offices
- The amount businesses pay is based on how much annual hire out could be charged on the premises, which is known as the rateable value
- This is bond with the «multiplier» — a figure set by the government each year — to determine the finishing bill
- The Westminster government’s revaluation, the first since 2010, employs to premises in England
- Revaluations are also taking place in Scotland and Wales, and Northern Ireland beared out one in 2015
He added that he and Chancellor Philip Hammond were looking at «how superlative» to proceed, telling MPs: «We expect to be in a position to make an announcement at the time of the Budget in righteous two weeks’ time.»
At Prime Minister’s Questions earlier, Theresa May was prayed about the changes by Green Party MP Caroline Lucas, who said the modulates would «devastate» the economy in her Brighton Pavilion constituency.
The prime assist said it was «right» for rates to change to reflect changing property penalties, saying the system was underpinned by fairness.
She added: «We also, though, hankering to support businesses and recognise that, for some, business rates leave go up when these revaluations take place.»
Mrs May also said there was «meritorious funding in place for transitional relief». For Labour, shadow communities secretary Gareth Thomas utter there was a business rates «crisis», saying it had taken Mr Javid «plainly until now to grasp its seriousness».
Asked whether the government was in «chaos» over business rates, the prime minister’s spokesman said: «I don’t think it is disorder. We’ve set out our plans to provide a transitional relief fund to make sure that those swayed by the rise in business rates have a smooth transition.»
The chairman of the Resources Select Committee, Conservative MP Andrew Tyrie, has written to the chancellor to ask for «the points» about the changes.
He said there were «several problems» with the propositions, citing «considerable concern» about the impact on smaller firms.
The Association of Small Businesses said it welcomed the PM’s «intervention» to tackle what it demanded an «extremely worrying situation for many small businesses».