Effective January 1, 2007, the district division is required to provide forms for a Demand for Rent and Eviction Notice (formerly known as the Notice to Quit) in court locations and on the New Hampshire judicial branch website.
Instead, you can only evict a tenant for lawful reasons that are spelled out in your state’s landlord-tenant law. Each state has slightly different regulations, so you should always check your local law to determine if these reasons apply in your area. Here are five of the more common reasons you can evict a tenant.
New Jersey law protects both tenants and landlords in a rental agreement. A landlord has responsibilities when renting a property to a tenant, such as maintaining the property. Tenants, in turn, have a responsibility to keep the property in clean condition and to notify the landlord when repairs must be made.
New Jersey Department of Community Affairs Division of Codes and Standards Landlord-Tenant Information Service GROUNDS FOR AN eviction bulletin updated february 2008 An eviction is an actual expulsion of a tenant out of the premises. A landlord must have good cause to evict a tenant. There are several grounds for a good cause eviction.
tenant property left Behind – NOT During Eviction. For Leases Signed/Renewed Before 3/31/12, if a tenant left property behind after moving out, the landlord had to move their stuff and/or store it, even if they thought it was trash. Within 10 days they had to tell the tenant where their stuff was being stored and if there were any charges for.
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With the costs of formal evictions being more than $5,000, I’d rather just do a better job screening on the front-end. But if a tenant is a dead-beat, you need to get them out of the property, and find a tenant who will actually pay. Again, hindsight is 20/20. I’d rather just do a better job screening on the front-end.