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Below is a list of the most common customer questions. If you can’t find an answer to your question, please don’t hesitate to reach out to us.
Yes, someone can live with the tenant without being on the lease. However, it is important to distinguish the difference between a guest and a long-term guest.
No, but a landlord usually requires that everyone who is living in a rental unit be named on the lease agreement either as a tenant or occupant. Landlords have the right to know how many people are living in the rental unit and who is living in it.
Having everyone on the lease protects the landlord by giving him or her the ability to turn to multiple people to ensure the rent gets paid. This protects you, if you would otherwise have been the only signer. As with a roommate or co-tenant, if you don't pay your rent, the landlord can collect from that co-signer.
Yes, someone can live with the tenant without being on the lease. However, it is important to distinguish the difference between a guest and a long-term guest.
Generally, in our leases, anyone over 18 has to be on the lease.
Step 1: Obtain a Written Request. Invite the tenant to submit in writing the request to add another person to the lease. Step 2: Check the Property's Occupancy Limit. Step 3: Acquire a Completed Rental Application. Step 4: Make a Decision. Step 5: Review the Details With the Tenants.
In the U.S., if your name is on the lease, your boyfriend can't just kick you out. If you're not on the lease, however, he can. Same applies if you are not renting, but a mortgage is involved. If he is buying or has bought a house and you are not on the deed, then yes, he can kick you out.
Yes, a landlord can keep your guest from coming to the house or apartment that you rent if that person breaks the rules in the lease or breaks the law. If your rental is not covered by the VRLTA, there may be other state laws that apply to your situation.
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