Tenancy Agreement Sa

A lease is usually signed in writing and signed by both the tenant and the landlord. It is important to remember that after the initial lease and as long as the subletting or assignment lasts, the main tenant is responsible and liable for the rent and condition of the premises vis-à-vis the lessor. The subtenant is only liable to the main tenant and a sublease agreement automatically terminates upon termination of the main lease agreement. If a subtenant damages the property, the lessor will act against the main tenant or assignee, who can then act against the subtenant for rent due or for damage to the premises to which the landlord is entitled. A deposit/deposit is a sum of money that the tenant pays to the lessor to ensure that the tenant fulfills all the obligations arising from the rental agreement. The lessor keeps the fiduciary guarantee for the duration of the lease, in order to ensure that the tenant is not late in the terms of the rental contract or does not damage the property. If the tenant damages the property (“normal wear and tear”) or if the tenant has not paid the rent, the lessor has the right to recover the amount due from the deposit. As a general rule, the tenant must pay the deposit to the lessor at the beginning of the term of the rental contract. At the end of the term of the rental contract, the tenant is reimbursed the deposit, minus any deductions for repairs / restorations. The terms of the contract can only be changed with the written agreement of all parties.

The lessor must terminate in writing at least 90 days to terminate a periodic agreement (269.9 KB PDF) without a specific reason, or may terminate 60 days in writing if: Many tenants of a house or apartment have other people on the premises, often without explicit agreement between them on the conditions on which the others remain, with the exception of the amount of their rental contributions and other expenses. Whether they are roommates, sub-tenants or simply tenants or tenants of the tenant depends on the circumstances. . . .

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