Frequently Asked Questions

Respecting a tenant’s right to “quiet enjoyment” (living without disturbances). For example, not making unnecessary visits to the property, and dealing with problems that cause noise (such as dogs barking). Providing a safe and clean home to the tenant for the term of the lease. Examples include getting rid of mold, resolving water damage, and fixing ventilation problems. Returning the tenant’s security deposit if the tenant treats the property with respect, and it’s in good condition at the end of the lease term. Giving the tenant advance notice when you need to enter the premises to fix something or show someone the property.

If a tenant violates a lease, the landlord may try to resolve the problem by giving the tenant a chance to fix it (unless the violation is major, such as using the property to sell or manufacture illegal drugs). If the issue is not resolved within a certain time period (as set by state law), the landlord can begin the eviction process to remove the tenant. Common lease violations include unpaid rent and utility bills, damage to the property, and the tenant breaking the law.

Names of all tenants: write the names of every adult who will be living in the property. Term: state the duration of the lease, and whether it’s for a fixed term or will automatically renew. Rent: set the amount of money the tenant will pay in order to live in the property, and which day of the month the rent will be paid on. Premises: describe the property and where it is located. Security deposit: assign an amount of money the tenant will give the landlord to hold in case of any damages

The difference between a lease and a rental agreement is the duration of the contract. Lease agreements are typically long term contracts (12 to 24 months), whereas rental agreements are usually short-term (a few weeks or months).

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