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If it does become necessary to increase the rent of a long standing tenant it is important that the increase is reasonable and by no more than 5% ideally.
Before a rent increase, landlords must provide 45 days notice for tenancies longer than a month, and 15 days notice for those who have a periodic tenancy of less than one month (generally those who pay weekly).
Tenants must have at least one months notice of the proposed increase for weekly or monthly rental agreements. If the tenancy agreement is for more than a month, a tenant is entitled to more notice (usually 6 months).
The landlord must serve the tenant a written notice allowing three days, excluding weekends and legal holidays, for the payment of the rent or vacating of the premises. If the tenant does not pay the rent or vacate, the landlord may begin legal action to evict.
As of July 2022, there are no longer any statewide eviction bans in place. However, many states, cities, and counties have put various types of tenant protections (such as rental assistance and eviction diversion programs) in place.
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Chapter 723 prohibits a mobile home park from targeting any one tenant unless there is good reason for the separate treatment. Florida statute banning discrimination forbids the uneven application of rental prices and rental increases. All rents must be applied equally and evenly to all tenants of the mobile park.
The mobile home owner, tenant, or occupant must have received written notice of the ground upon which she or he is to be evicted at least 30 days prior to the date on which she or he is required to vacate.
LANDLORDS CANNOT JUST THROW YOU OUT. Florida law prohibits landlords from evicting tenants without going through the court system (self-help evictions). Your landlord cant evict you without a judges order. And if the sheriff shows up to evict you, he also must have a court order.
Remember: In Florida, your landlord is never allowed to evict you without a court order. If your landlord tells you to leave your home before a judge orders you to, you do not have to move out.
The Tenant Protection Act of 2019 (AB 1482) restricts rent increases in any 12-month period to no more than 5% plus the percentage change in the cost of living (CPI), or 10%, whichever is lower. For increases that take effect on or after Aug. 1, 2022, due to inflation, all the applicable CPIs are 5% or greater.

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