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Evicting a Tenant or Ending a Lease
To terminate a tenancy, you have to follow your state's rules. Return security deposits according to your state's rules to avoid problems with ex-tenants. And remember, lock-outs and retaliation are off-limits.
This all-in-one legal guide includes an overview of terminations and evictions, and includes state-by-state rules on topics such as the amount of time a tenant has to pay rent or move before a landlord can file for eviction.
All the legal forms and instructions for evicting a tenant in California, including how to prepare a 3-, 30-, 60-, or 90-day notice, file an unlawful detainer in court, respond to a tenant’s defenses and claims, and collect unpaid rent after winning in court.
In New York, a landlord can evict a tenant for any number of reasons. However, before the eviction can occur, the landlord must first terminate the tenancy. This happens when the landlord gives the tenant written notice, as required by state or city law. If the tenant does not comply with the notice,
In Texas, a landlord must legally terminate the tenancy before evicting a tenant. The landlord must first give the tenant a written notice, as required by state law. If the tenant does not move out after receiving this notice, then the landlord can file an eviction lawsuit (also called a forcible entry