Before withholding rent, check your lease agreement. The most commonly used lease in Texas, for example, does not allow this practice. Mold has been around for a long time; it becomes a health hazard when it is pervasive and left untreated. If the household mold is on your showerwall, the liability would lean towards the tenant's parameter of responsibility. If is is caused by an obvious 2-year neglect to get a leak fixed, this would most definitely sway popular opinion as landlord negligence!
But this is not a literature question. Go to law related categories.
In many states, you might not be able to sue, but you have the right (with written notice to the landlord) to withhold payment of rent until the problem is remedied. 99% of mold is harmless, and mildew is frequently mistaken for mold. 50/50 mix of water and bleach will kill it anyway. Relax. .
There are no federal laws set that give the limit for mold exposure. However a few states have set a permissible level of mold that allows suing of the landlord.
There is a possibility if you told him of the problem, he refused to correct it, you became ill.
Yes I am sure you can. If he or she (the landlord) didn't help at all and now the kids are sick because of it you can! But it's different if you made that mold. Another reason is if you do not even know how to fix the mold!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! Hope this helps!
The landlord certainly can.
The landlord could sue the decedent's estate.
Yes, you may. If it can be proved your cat died of mold. And that the landlord had known of the mold for some time and done nothing about it. And if there were no other contributing factors, such as you not letting the landlord have access, not keeping things clean, etc. And just because you can sue, doesn't mean you'll win. And it's legally still debated what the worth of a house pet is, though there's been a recent case that would give it a far greater assigned value then before.
You would be more likely to find a way to break the lease without cost so you can find a mold-free environment. Check the landlord/tenant laws and call the local government for advice.I lost almost everything I own and cross contamitated the place i moved to from the mold spores in my belongings
You cannot sue your landlord unless you suffered damages due to his negligence.
IF you owe the landlord rent, why wouldn't or shouldn't he be able to sue you!
See answer to related question, "Can a tenant sue a landlord for trespass?"
No, generally not. You have to a required to alert your landlord to a problem and give them time to fix it before you can sue them for it. Now if you can prove that they were a ware of the problem then you might have a case but if not then the courts will most likely side with the landlord and you will be the one stuck paying court bills. There may be local laws or circumstances regarding this issue that I'm not aware of. If so your best bet is to do some research.
You can get (sue) anyone for slander: your landlord is no different.
You would sue a landlord in the same way as you would sue anyone else.Then find a legal representative and sue your landlord. Be sure to tell your legal representative everything relevant to the case. If you haven't done this before a no-win-no-fee representative would be a good idea.You would sue your landlord as you would sue anyone else: in civil court. There are no special courts for tenants to sue their landlords, like there are courts for landlords to sue their tenants, which are only for evictions.
You can go to mold-removal.biz to find out tons of household products that are good for mold removal.
Household mold remover.
Your landlord can evict you and sue for back rent.
In most states a landlord cannot sue for future rent if they evicted you, as you did not voluntarily move out of the apartment.
Depends on the landlord tenant act for your state. Is the landlord making efforts to remove it? Is the mold present in other apartments? Consider contacting an attorney if you are having significant problems because of the mold.
you will have to read your contract agreement that you signed for the tenant/landlord relationship.
Yes the landlord can be sued for breaking the lease.