If you are not paying rent, then the landlord has the right to reclaim the home after giving notice. It seems to me that saving your belongings was a kindness, but if they had to go into storage, then you should be responsible to pay the going rate for that effort. Depending on your local laws, there may not be any requirement that the landlord care for your belongings.
The mobile home owner has a right to personal property, NOT the landlord.
In a situation like this, this depends on what the lease says the landlord can deduct from the security deposit. Most landlords will charge a fee for cleaning the unit after the tenant leaves, unless the unit is cleaned by the tenant, to the satisfaction of landlord.
If you want your personal belongings file a claim and delivery complaint. or a injunction for relief after a conversion. ie landlord uses youyour yr things for his own personal use or sells it. Get a Lawyer
yes that's your right as an American.
No. Such would be very unusual.
If a person intentionally burns down a building and belongings, it is arson. You should call the police and report the crime. In the divorce settlement, you can ask to be reimbursed for the damage she did to your personal items.
If you are the owner of the house, and are renting to tenants (making you the landlord), then you only have insurance on the house (dwelling coverage - not homeowners coverage) and not the personal contents of the renters. In this case, no, your insurance will not cover their loss. It is the responsibility of the renters to purchase insurance coverage on their personal belongings. If you are the renter (tenant), then you have to buy contents coverage on your personal belongings, such as furniture, clothing, etc. The landlord is not responsible for your belongings, whether the loss is from robbery, fire, etc. In order to purchase homeowners insurance you have to own the home (but it can still be mortgaged) and you have to live in the home. Otherwise, you have to have a dwelling policy on the house if you want it insured, whether it's vacant or rented. If, however, there is still a mortgage on the house, the bank (or mortgage holder) will require you to have insurance on it. If the house is paid for, then it is at your discretion whether to have it insured or not, for the value of the house. But if you rent it out, your state may require that you carry liability insurance on it.
Personal Possessions Insurance is a type of insurance to protect your belongings when you are away from home. Many different insurance companies offer this insurance.
no, just the car Ditto, the laptop computer and all other personal belongings would have to be claimed under a renter's or home-owner's insurance policy.
The owner will usually have a policy but if you are a renter, you should have a renters insurance policy to cover your personal belongings.
Mortgages are secured by the real property, not personal property. If the loan is not paid, a second mortgage line of credit may foreclose on the home but your personal belongings are NOT the collateral for the loan. The old popular image of creditors emptying your home of your belongings is largely a myth. You can only be forced to forfeit items used as collateral for a loan. You may be sued by your lender in some cases and face a judgment, and liens can be placed on bank accounts or against other property.
No. Be sure you only insure the dwelling and not the contents inside. You should ask your tenants to have renters insurance to cover their personal belongings. Your mortgage company will require that you have adequate coverage but is not concerned with personal belongings inside the home. As far as I know, the mortgage company has no say in who lives in the home.
A landlord can rent out his own home if desired, unless local laws prohibit this. If he does this then he may no longer qualify for homestead exemption on his real estate taxes. A landlord can also rent out rooms or other parts of the house to tenants if they so agree.
3457. Secruity codes act as protectors of your personal belongings. You can have one on your phone, car, home and just about everything.
Because you will have no interest in her contents(personal belongings)! You can insure it as a vacation home as long as it is occupied with your personal contents.
If the new owners are content with letting you rent the apt.you are fine. However, if they sell the building/house to someone who doesn't want to be a landlord you have to move. (Personal experience)
threaten to kill her with a gun! (or just simply change the locks)
All personal belongings are usually covered by home content insurance. If you have something very valuable then it would always be sensible to get separate coverage for that item. Always make sure to read the fine print of your home content policy as some companies might exclude certain items.
Sticky issue. Depends on the state. I would say no less than 3 days but it is dependent on what is considered legal notice properly served on the lessor. The landlord is responsible for safe storage of the lessor's belongings, typically. A person has a right to enter any building/residence to retrieve belongings - legally/sheriff. Work it out with landlord and get it in writing.
Gather your personal belongings (mostly your favorite items) and some things you might need (ex: clothes toothbrush) and evactuate your home immediately.
Effects ranged from being killed/ wounded to losing everything you owned (money home, personal belongings).
Farmers Insurance offers home building insurance that covers your personal belongings such as supplies and contents. It also covers liability and medical payments.
Being a landlord dramatically affects that individual's home owner's insurance policy. By being a landlord this individual is taking on/assuming a drastic increase.
Metlife does www.metlife.com/individual/insurance/home-insurance/landlord-insurance.html www.allstate.com does offer that option.