A. Then, the landlord probably revoked the tenancy agreement and left the tenant in position, as if the contract had never been concluded. The tenant then has the opportunity to receive legal advice and sue the landlord for breach of contract. There are obligations that you and your landlord have that are not stipulated in the contract, but are set by law and are incorporated into all leases. These terms are part of the contract, even if they have not been explicitly agreed between you and your landlord. It`s based on my experience, Jay, not just anything of a code. I have been on the owner`s side with many broken rental claims and claims by my years of possession of a collection agency, as well as my time running background checks, so I have drawn actual results. And I`ve never seen a landlord have received more than 3 months of rent lost from a broken lease. Even if they do everything in their power to re-rent the unit. In fact, if they can prove that they made all the effort, then and only then they would receive the higher amounts of 2 or 3 months. I have a particular case in mind that is related to a tenant who was renting an apartment above a hair salon that she was also renting for her salon store. She left the property after only 3 months to rent a competing space across the street. He pushed the crazy landlord to see them in the space across the street knowing that his rent was being neglected and he got stuck with a free space and a signed 2-year lease.
I thought he was more successful, given that the space was partly commercial, but he only got 2.5 months of the remaining 21 months on the lease. The money was never collected because it is a very different discussion about yourself. Jayla, if you signed a lease. it is legally binding that you are bound to the duration of the rental. So, to get out, you have to break your lease. And how your owner reacts depends on the owner himself. You can move prematurely without paying rent for the full lease, if there is a break clause in your lease. Your landlord agrees to terminate the lease prematurely. Temporary tenants may be held responsible for rent until the end of the life. For periodic tenants, this is until you or your landlord has been able to terminate the tenancy agreement through termination.
But I understand your concern. Part of me would mean not to immediately conclude that things are going to be terrible now. Chances are good, if the boat was driven directly by the other company, a new driver on the seat should not (so to speak) make a big difference.