Landlord and Tenant Board
The Nava Wilson litigation team ensures that the rights of our clients are protected to the fullest extent of the law.
When your tenant fails to pay rent, you can serve your tenant with a Notice To End Your Tenancy For Non-payment Of Rent, which gives them a specific amount of time before they must vacate.
When your tenant or a guest of your tenant causes damage to the unit, you may be able to terminate the tenancy agreement. The form used is the N5-Notice To End Tenancy For Interfering With Others, Damage Or Overcrowding.
The form used in this instance is the N6-Notice To End Your Tenancy For Illegal Acts. The form provides three separate reasons to end the tenancy. Depending on the circumstances, you can pick the corresponding reason.
There are 5 difference reasons listed in this form to choose from to end the tenancy. Choose the reason that best fits the circumstances.
You can choose to end the tenancy agreement if you or one of your family members would like to live in the rental unit. It is important to note that under the Landlord Tenant Act, "family members" are limited to your parents, children and spouse.
To collect rental amounts owed, you can file an L9 form. However, this form can only be filed if the tenant is currently living in the rental unit.
If there are issues in your unit that must be repaired and your landlord has failed to address them, you can apply to the Landlord and Tenant Board to remedy the situation.
If you believe that your landlord is ending the tenancy in bad faith, you may have a claim against them in order to prohibit the termination of the tenancy agreement.
If you would like to end your tenancy, you must provide your landlord with a Form N9 stating the date that you will move out. There is a minimum notice period that must be provided.
If you have questions about any part of this process, please call us to clarify.
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