Him and I had an agreement to stay inthe apartment for trade of services. And my boyfriend had his own separate agreement. We have been staying there for over 2 weeks and he just passed. His step children asie us to leave for the night so they ...
Maybe. It's a little unclear who you had an agreement with, but if you have an agreement with the landlord to stay, then you're a tenant. It would probably be best for all involved if you clarified that relationship in writing. Of course, if you just had an agreement with another tenant who didn't have the right to sublease the property, the actual landlord may not have to honor your agreement. Also, your landlord could terminate your tenancy with a written 30-day termination notice.
Questions? Receive an eviction notice? Is someone trying to force you to leave? Review this all with your own landlord/tenant attorney.See question
We felt tormented by the neighbor, we no longer felt safe nor comfortable in our home. More renters this time 8- 10 women. Not a stitch of clothing on for 3-4 days and nights. Night or day naked in hot tub, in driveway, in yard, in house, water ...
There is not a question here, nor does your story make much sense. You might want to try proofreading and reposting.
Generally, you don't have any direct control over your neighbor's tenants. As to whether some of what the neighbors or neighbors' tenants are doing constitutes a nuisance or trespass, you might want to continue working with the county or discuss the details with your own attorney.See question
This attorney was paid from my mothers estate account whithout getting prior court approval. The Judge told them to return the money to the estate and that she will not be approving the $20,400.00 that was paid to them. They did return the money, ...
The Oregon State Bar has a fee arbitration program. Details in link below. It might be a little late for the personal representative now that they've paid, but he/she/you might want to write the attorney to request a refund of the overbilling and suggest that if she doesn't agree that the matter be resolved through this program. If you can't get it handled there, you might need to see your own (separate) attorney about getting the fees back. It might be a good idea to consult with another attorney regardless to give an opinion about the reasonableness of the fees.
It does seem a little strange that an attorney would think that the work that the court found not necessary to the administration of the estate should be paid by you rather than written off, but I don't know the details.See question
I live in RRFF5 zoning just outside city limits of Sandy, OR. (Clackamas County). From my research stays less than 30 days (transient home stays) are suppose to be prohibited. The County will not investigate vacation rentals which are deemed as l...
Sue them for what? If you were injured, you don't explain how, let alone how it's the fault of those who you list. You can perhaps sue the county to force it to enforce its regulations, but you probably need to exhaust whatever administrative remedies you have first. You can perhaps sue the owners, if you've somehow been damaged by their failure to follow code. You'll need to talk to your own attorney in more detail about what's happening, how you're harmed, and what your goals are, to find out what remedy makes the best sense.See question
Paid over $1000 for a security deposit to move in landlord is barely around lives off-site and has a few other rental properties does all the repairs himself when he finally manages to make it to them and now after 5 years decides that I have to p...
If the landlord wants improvements made to his home, whether to upgrade or to make the home habitable, it's his responsibility. If you want upgrades to the home, it's yours. Don't do work for free for your landlord. If he wants to hire you and take money off your rent, get your arrangement in writing.See question
My dog sitter was served the papers.She isn't a tenant or occupant.I want to know if I can legally sell my house?? Since I want to move out of the area& I can't afford an attorney, & had no way to get to court,or a stamp,I haven't replied to the ...
If neither you nor the cosigner is making payments on the loan, then yes, the bank will start the foreclosure process. It sounds like you were served by substitute service. While there may be problems with the way you were served, there's no way to tell from here.
If you own the house, you can sell it. The HELOC and other debts will have to be paid out of the sale first.
I don't know who is coming after you or why, or what food stamps and your friend have to do with anything.
If you're out of money and the property is foreclosed on, you can't stay there forever. If you can afford your mortgage and you can't afford an attorney, you might want to try to get help from friends and family.See question
Our landlord offered me and my family back in December of 2014. She never wanted us to sign a lease agreement or deposit. In August our roommate moved out and the landlord raised our rent.without notice. And now she wants us to sign a rental agree...
There really isn't a question here beyond "do I need a lawyer?" Without knowing what you're trying to answer or accomplish, it's hard to guess whether you do or not. A consultation with an attorney might answer whatever questions you have about your new lease and the situation you're in. But many people enter into a residential lease agreement without an attorney.See question
My rental has been in forclosure for over 2 years and now has final court trial coming up. I am concerned the tennants will refuse to pay and stay on property once they are notified the bank has judgement. Please help with any advise, I do not wan...
Once the property sells, you're not entitled to any accounting for the rents. So whether the purchaser at the foreclosure sale (usually the bank) wants to continue renting the property, evict the tenants, or let them live their rent free doesn't concern you. You won't have any say. If it's important to you for personal reasons that the tenants are evicted, then you need to evict them yourself while (and if) you still have the legal authority to do so.See question
the landlords are also charging $50 first day rent is late and $20 everyday after is that legal
You need to pay your rent, otherwise you'll end up evicted and the dispute about late fees won't matter much. If you weren't given written notice of your rent increase, then you should pay your old rent. As for late fees, the requirement is that they be "reasonable" and clearly stated in your lease agreement. Your landlord can't make up a late fee charge after the fact.
Either way, you'll need to pay your rent. If your landlord doesn't accept it, continues harassing you, or sends you a termination notice, you should meet with your own attorney to discuss the details and how to proceed.See question
they are considered abandoned? .. They have been sitting outside almost 2 weeks now.
The notice requirements for dealing with property abandoned due to death are at ORS 90.425. A link is below. You or your landlord should follow the notice requirements and timeline set forth in the statute before disposing of any of your roommate's things. It's a long and complicated statute, so you might want to either get your landlord to deal with it or talk with your own attorney, rather than risk the estate coming back and claiming you've destroyed something of value.See question