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The amount of monthly rent is one of the most important issues when it comes to a commercial lease. While rent may seem fairly straightforward, there is a good deal of negotiating room available, even if the rent itself is already established.
A tenant can be evicted for violating the lease. If the tenant has no written lease, she or he can be evicted for a variety of reasons. In New Hampshire, tenants renting part of a privately owned and owner-occupied home can be evicted for almost any reason.
No, a landlord cannot just kick you out. They need to follow the formal eviction process provided in your state. If a landlord uses illegal self-help measures, such as changing the locks or throwing out your belongings, you should be able to hold the landlord accountable and remain on the property.
Thirty-Day Notice to Quit: If the tenant violates the lease or rental agreement, then the landlord can give the tenant a 30-day notice to cure or quit. This notice must inform the tenant that the landlord is terminating the tenancy and the tenant must move out of the rental unit by the end of 30 days.
Termination, Eviction and Other Rules: For restricted property, the landlord must give 7 days notice. For nonrestricted property, the landlord must give 30 days notice N.H. Rev. Stat.
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A landlord can typically charge a tenant for cleaning needed to return the property to the condition at the time the tenant moved in. But, a landlord can not charge the tenant extra or use the security deposit to pay for normal wear and tear.
Both parties must agree to the proposed amendments. A lease is a legally binding agreement between a tenant and landlord, therefore it cannot be altered without both parties consent. Typically, a landlord is more likely than a tenant to propose an amendment to the lease.
A tenancy agreement can normally only be changed if both you and your landlord agree. If you both agree, the change should be recorded in writing, either by drawing up a new written document setting out the terms of the tenancy or by amending the existing written tenancy agreement.
There are three common types of deposits: first months rent, last months rent, and a security deposit. As a landlord, you are entirely within your rights to charge new tenants for all three.
Basic Rights: All tenants in New Hampshire are legally entitled to a unit that meets basic health, structural, and safety standards, and that is in good repair. Withholding of Rent: Yes. A tenant may withhold rent if the landlord fails to keep the rental unit in a livable condition.

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