Hello. I rented my current apartment on February 28, 2015 with a 12-month contract signed. At the end of the first year, I just called my landlord to tell her that I would like to continue in the apartment, and she agrees with her. Normally, this conversation takes place every year in January. I just found a better home, and because I don`t want to cause any inconvenience, I wrote to her that we were going to evacuate the premises on January 1 (a month of wholesale written communication) and she says that because our contract does not end on February 28, she will keep my $2,000 deposit. The question now is whether she has only one contract that I signed and that ended on 28.02.16. What are my rights? Can it keep the deposit on the basis of these criteria? Thank you You were panicked because looking for a cheap property in the current climate to rent in London, with in 4 days is a big order to say the minimum. Then she explained that she did not have a written lease. Of course, she was concerned that the lack of red tape, if any, would give her very low rights.
You can do this if you have a periodic or continuous agreement. Hello my friend is renting a room in a living room and it was said that she had to leave before the end of the week. She does not have a contract, but she accepted a price and paid for the week. Can the lord of the country drive them away? The property or should it serve their message with a legitimate cause and give it 28 days to distribute the property? Therefore, if you do not have a written rental agreement, you cannot use this procedure to remove your client. You must use the standard procedure for which you have an audition. You must then explain to the judge why there is no lease in this case. The reason is that the fast track is paper-based. The judge makes the decision (in most cases) without being heard on the basis of the documents you have submitted. If your landlord doesn`t solve anything, the options at your disposal will depend on the extent or minimization of the problem. Tenants have a wider range of options if the landlord refuses to make major repairs.
They can break the lease and move, arguing that the lessor essentially evicted them (a “constructive evacuation”) because the unit is not viable.