30 Day Notice To Move

30 DAY NOTICE TO TERMINATE TENANCY (Landlord to Tentant)

 

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If you own a home and you decide to sell your property, it goes without saying that there will be several documents which you will need to fill up before the sale and even after the sale has been completed. Most of these forms relate solely to you, your property and in later stages, concern your buyer as well. However, in some instances, you may have to prepare documents that, though not integral to the sale transaction itself, are necessary for the smooth transition of one property to another. One of these documents is the 30-day notice form.

30-day notice form is a letter which a landlord gives to his tenant. A tenant, incidentally, could be someone renting a room in your house, an apartment unit or even a house. In case the property that will be placed on the market is occupied by a third party, the home owner has the responsibility to inform the tenant of his plans of selling the house. He should inform the tenant even before he puts up the “FOR SALE” sign in the front yard and advertise the house in the papers. By telling the tenant before hand, the tenant would have adequate time to look for another place to occupy and would not be surprised to see strangers at his door asking to see the interiors of the property.

Even though you have verbally informed your tenant that you are selling your property, you should still give him a 30-day notice to make the whole process formal. A 30 day notice is not difficult to make. You can download a copy from the internet, or ask for a sample from a lawyer or real estate agent. The contents are fairly simple and very straightforward. A 30-day notice states that you are giving your tenant 30 days, from the receipt of the notice, to vacate the premises and make it available to the new owners. The reason for the notice may or may not be stated, it is up to the discretion and preference of the home owner.

In some occasions, the owner of the home may negotiate with the new owner in behalf of the tenant. The owner may request the new owner to allow the tenant a longer grace period or to let the tenant pay rent to the owner while he has not found a suitable place to transfer. All these vary, and will depend mainly on the discussions between the home owner and the buyer (and of course, the relationship between the tenant and the landlord).

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30-day notices, as mentioned earlier, are not difficult to make. There are samples available in the internet, and you can also ask lawyers or real estate agents to draft one for you. Whether the format of notice was obtained from the internet or from professional services, bear in mind that for it to be legal, it should contain the names and details (addresses) of the parties involved, the address of the property in question, the date the notice was made, the effectively of the notice (30 days from date of receipt), and penalty clauses (if necessary). It should be signed by the landlord and it is very important that this document is received by someone and not just left under the door or placed in a mailbox.

If you own a home and you decide to sell your property, it goes without saying that there will be several documents which you will need to fill up before the sale and even after the sale has been completed. Most of these forms relate solely to you, your property and in later stages, concern your buyer as well. However, in some instances, you may have to prepare documents that, though not integral to the sale transaction itself, are necessary for the smooth transition of one property to another. One of these documents is the 30-day notice form.

A 30-day notice form is a letter which a landlord gives to his tenant. A tenant, incidentally, could be someone renting a room in your house, an apartment unit or even a house. In case the property that will be placed on the market is occupied by a third party, the home owner has the responsibility to inform the tenant of his plans of selling the house. He should inform the tenant even before he puts up the “FOR SALE” sign in the front yard and advertise the house in the papers. By telling the tenant before hand, the tenant would have adequate time to look for another place to occupy and would not be surprised to see strangers at his door asking to see the interiors of the property.

Even though you have verbally informed your tenant that you are selling your property, you should still give him a 30-day notice to make the whole process formal. A 30 day notice is not difficult to make. You can download a copy from the internet, or ask for a sample from a lawyer or real estate agent. The contents are fairly simple and very straightforward. A 30-day notice states that you are giving your tenant 30 days, from the receipt of the notice, to vacate the premises and make it available to the new owners. The reason for the notice may or may not be stated, it is up to the discretion and preference of the home owner.

In some occasions, the owner of the home may negotiate with the new owner in behalf of the tenant. The owner may request the new owner to allow the tenant a longer grace period or to let the tenant pay rent to the owner while he has not found a suitable place to transfer. All these vary, and will depend mainly on the discussions between the home owner and the buyer (and of course, the relationship between the tenant and the landlord).

30-day notices, as mentioned earlier, are not difficult to make. There are samples available in the internet, and you can also ask lawyers or real estate agents to draft one for you. Whether the format of notice was obtained from the internet or from professional services, bear in mind that for it to be legal, it should contain the names and details (addresses) of the parties involved, the address of the property in question, the date the notice was made, the effectively of the notice (30 days from date of receipt), and penalty clauses (if necessary). It should be signed by the landlord and it is very important that this document is received by someone and not just left under the door or placed in a mailbox.

Download a State Specific 30 Day Notice – Click Here to Choose Your State

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