Most leases are automatically entered into with short-term leases. You will probably be this type of lease though: Note: reason for the landlord (reasons) to own if the rental agreement is no longer a guaranteed short-term rent. There are some limited circumstances in which a rental agreement can no longer be a secure (short) rent. If z.B. all tenants cease to occupy the property as a principal or sole residence, the tenancy agreement is no longer referred to as a secure (short) rental contract and is therefore not subject to the legal framework applicable to short-term rents guaranteed in the Housing Act 1988. In these circumstances, clause E2 gives the landlord the right to terminate the lease for certain additional reasons, as stipulated in the clause. Owners who, in this situation, wish to terminate the lease on one of these lands and take possession of the property, should inquire professionally, for example from one of the rental offices, about the correct termination and the legal procedure to be followed. Note: Fair wear. Tenants must authorize what is known as "fair wear" of the property, which means that the landlord cannot withhold the money from the deposit or ask the tenant for money to compensate for the "fair wear and tear" of the property. The courts have characterized it as "appropriate use of premises by the tenant and exploitation of natural forces," but there are no detailed or precise rules on what constitutes "fair dealing." When assessing the "fair wear" of a property, factors such as the length of the lease, the number and age of the occupants and the quality of the accommodation must be taken into account. For example, the higher the rent the more wear and tear it is reasonable to expect. Rental bond guarantee systems provide guidance on what can be considered "fair wear and tear." It is important to have a written contract between a landlord and a tenant to define all the responsibilities and obligations of each party during the lease.
In this way, both parties understand and accept conditions that can help avoid conflicts and disagreements in the future. Notes: inventory and/or status report. The final inventory and/or condition report (and all comments or changes received by the tenant within 14 days of the start of the lease) must be attached to the contract. There is no legal obligation to prepare an inventory or report on the condition of the property, but this is standard practice and will make things easier if there is a dispute over the down payment at the end of the lease. As an additional guarantee, tenants and landlords can take pictures of the condition of the property and all items in the inventory at the beginning of the lease. Note: This section outlines the lessor`s obligations under this contract. It should be noted, however, that there are other legal requirements that owners must meet and that apply to this lease (for example. (B) the requirement to conduct an annual gas safety check), even if they are not specified in this section.