When I signed my lease, I did so knowing that one of the current tenants has an "emotional support dog". I was told that it was a 1-2 black lab that was trained as a support animal. The dog is 10 months and is yellow lab rottweiler mix and is not ...
It's not clear how you knew one of the tenants had a support animal. Did the landlord tell you? The tenant?
Regardless, I doubt that you have a claim against your landlord or a basis to terminate the lease, but you might have a claim against your co-tenant if he or she made a promise regarding the condition of the dog.
If you cannot live there longer because of the dog, I would certainly recommend either working out a written termination agreement with your landlord or consulting with your own attorney about the risks before simply attempting to walk away from your lease.See question
We r in a family trust property dispute where trustee is attempting to eject beneficiary from property. A motion for a summary judgment was granted and we r in the process of filing a motion to set aside within next 24 hours. Are we now ejected f...
Without knowing how the order and judgment read, it's hard to say for certain, but generally a judgment and order aren't stayed during an appeal or request for reconsideration without a written stay from the court. This would likely require posting a bond before the stay would be granted.
Challenging the motion for summary judgment or overturning it after the fact would be easier with your own attorney.See question
My mom left her sewing machine at the repair shop. They didn't call her to say it was ready. A couple of months later she asked if it was done and they told her it was $70. She went in to pick it up and they proceeded to tell her they didn't have ...
Of course, if they've sold it, then getting the actual machine back might not be possible. At that point, your mother is left with a claim for damages (or agreeing to take a combination of payment and a substitute machine in satisfaction of the claim). If she intends to pursue a claim, she needs to start with either a meeting with her own attorney, or a demand letter explaining the situation, asking for the return of the machine or specific amount of money to make things right, a deadline, and a threat to file in small claims court if the situation is not resolved. Good luck,See question
A person gave another (cash) money, as a gift and no contract and an amount of time goes by (year or so) and all of a sudden they want money back and are being pest and being threatening. Does money have to be paid back and if they threaten , ...
Individuals cannot "press charges," they can simply ask law enforcement to investigate a crime. The police are not going to get involved to resolve a dispute where money was gifted/loaned and not repaid.
If the gifter/lender thinks they're re-owed the payment, they would probably need to bring a claim in civil court or small claims. If you're the lender, you might want to talk with your own attorney to see whether attempting to collect this claim is a good idea and if so, how to go about it. But if it was a "gift" when it was given, you're likely out of luck now.
If you're the borrower and you get a summons and complaint naming you in a lawsuit, you should talk with your own attorney. Otherwise, you should probably just ignore the threats.
Good luck,See question
I have to move out of state for a job thatpays better and I signed a six month lease. my landlord new I might have to move out sooner
If you signed a 6-month lease, even if you (and your landlord) knew the plans might change, you signed on to the risk of paying for a property you wouldn't need. One option, if your lease allows it, your landlord can charge a one-time lease break fee of 1.5x the monthly rent. Otherwise, your landlord can continue charging your rent until the property is re-let (it would likely help if you find a suitable replacement tenant), the lease expires, the landlord stops making commercially reasonable efforts to rent the property, or the two of you agree on another solution.See question
Staying at a fixer upper long enough to receive mail. Do l have the right for proper eviction proces
Staying somewhere "long enough to receive mail" doesn't answer whether you're a tenant or a trespasser. If you don't own the property and don't have an agreement with the owner to stay there, then it sounds like trespassing to me.See question
I moved into a lease for about 4 months and was given a notice to move because i was having trouble with rent due to keeping a job. I was 30% disabled from VA at the time. 4 years later I was given a 70% rating with 100% payout due to individual u...
Not really. The eviction is a public record and credit and rental companies collect the data from the courts and compile them. After 7 years, the eviction will come off of your credit report. If there was a money judgment against you as part of the eviction, your former landlord should record a notice of satisfaction with the court. But the eviction itself will still be part of your record.
Your best strategy might be to ask your former landlord to sign a letter explaining that the fees have been paid off and that they understand your situation and to give a copy of that letter along with any rental application. It might not always make a difference and you should check with any property management company about your situation before paying an application fee. Good luck,See question
ok so december I asked for the black mold to be removed from my apartment i had help with rent in jan. didn't know i had a late fee until the end of Jan. Im pregnant an have three kids 2 of which has asthma the black mold didnt get fixed until...
It seems like you didn't finish your question. Either way, it's hard to guess whether you owe a late fee without knowing what you paid when, what you owed, what your complaint was, why the mold was in the home, and what your lease agreement says.
You might want to contact your own attorney if you and your landlord can't resolve your billing issues.See question
I previously posted about this but I am reposting as circumstances have changed. Two months ago, I hired a company to install a new roof on my home. We agreed upon the "all inclusive" amount and the service was completed. A month later, I recei...
If you have "their" money and the roof, it would be up to them to sue you or to otherwise take steps to collect the bill. That doesn't mean that you shouldn't talk with an attorney, but there's no sense in suing this contractor unless they owe you further work. You might want to write them and offer them an amount that you think is fair given the work performed and your understanding of the agreement, but if you can't get it resolved and especially if they sue you or send the matter to collections, you will want to talk with your own attorney.See question
I have written the property owner a letter, knocked on his door numerous times, and my property manager and I have both posted letters on his front door which have been removed. My fence contractor has measured my property, and the neighboring pr...
Moving the boat seems risky, especially if your evidence of where the property line is just from your fencing contractor, not from a surveyor. If you're not getting any results resolving this personally with your neighbor, you should talk with your own attorney. Good luck,See question