Unfortunately for you the answer is No. You had a right to cure your default in the rental agreement only for 3 business days after you received the notice of default that was posted to your door. Unless you have other defenses to the eviction action, the landlord will likely prevail in the eviction.
However, by posting rent to the registry of the court, you are entitled to go to trial and explain your situation to the judge. If you make an agreement with the landlord to reinstate your lease and pay the landlord's expenses to bring the eviction action against you, you may be able to stay in your home. You may want to contact your landlord or your landlord's attorney to see if you can make this agreement before trial. Good Luck!
This information is being provided for informational purposes only and is not to be taken as legal advice or to establish an attorney-client relationship. For more information on the experience of our attorneys and the services of our Firm, please visit our website at www.foreclosurelawyersarasotafl.com.Ask a similar question
Ms. Salcines is incorrect. Merely paying the outstanding rent and fees into the court registry does not assure you that the complaint will be dismissed. It allows you to get to mediation or trial and to move forward with the case. Without payment the court will quite often enter default and you will be evicted without any opportunity to be heard by the judge.
No attorney-client relationship is created by answering questions in this public forum. If you wish to create an attorney-client relationship, you must contact me directly and sign a representation agreement. Answers are provided based on general ideas and an answer specific to your situation would require a review of all documents.Ask a similar question
I agree with some of the attorneys in that the case won't go away by depositing money in the court registry. It was also mentioned that without depositing, you will not get a chance to make an argument with the Judge. While this is true, you must also file an answer to the complaint. The deposit is not enough.
Truth be told, there are many available defenses that you may have - particularly when the landlord filed the eviction without the help of an attorney. Many landlords "go it alone" which leads to many mistakes that are fatal to the eviction action. BUT, without depositing and answering, you will not be able to make any of those arguments.
This is an opinion based on limited information and is therefore not intended to be legal advice. A thorough review of your matter and consultation with an attorney is recommended before taking any action on your matter.Ask a similar question