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2007-05-11 03:44:09
2007-05-11 03:44:09

no, the realestate taxes are for the house not the land and the land-lord has to pay taxes on the land anyway.


Related Questions

A property owner who is renting the property out to people to live in.

The owner of the property is called the the lessor or landlord. The person who is renting the property is called the lessee or tenant.

In the situation you describe, is the landlord the sole owner, and you are a renter or lessee? If the landlord is the sole owner of the property, and you are the lessee, they remain the landlord/sole owner despite where they may live. If you are renting the property from the landlord, you are only a lessee and not a joint owner.

If you are the one renting the property you can not deduct this from your taxes. If you are the landlord you can receive a deduction on your taxes for owning the property.

It is very important for a landlord to get contents insurance if they are renting out a property with furniture included. If then the contents are damaged by the tennants then the landlord will be able to use the insurance policy to replace them.

Scrooge is a trader, normally in corn, money lender and landlord renting property.

Renters rights are also known as tenant rights: the basic rights that tenant has when renting residential property from the landlord.

The term letting insurance refers to the insurance a landlord has for property they are renting. It covers damage to the property either through accident or natural disaster.

Create an agreement between you, the Landlord, and the tenant. Specify your rules for renting him the property (the rules may not be unconscionable, such as to violate the laws or to allow the Landlord into the home without notice), and the consequences of violating the terms of the lease. Seek legal advice if necessary.

If your property is foreclosed, either you have the same landlord until the property actually changes hands, or you have a new landlord who can exercise his own rules, including evictions. If your landlord still has control over the property he can still collect rent, and he can still evict you if you don't pay it. When the new landlord takes over you must follow that landlord's instructions for rent payment or vacating the premises.

Your landlord , end of discussion.

It depends on your contract, but it is a very common courtesy that if you are renting form him he should provide. though if you are not home expect that the landlord will enter.

What a landlord verifies is completely up to the landlord

Answer: By renting your land they are acknowledging that you are the owner. There would be no grounds for an adverse claim. Adverse possession arises when a person uses someone else's property without permission of the owner of the property. A landlord and tenant relationship clearly demonstrates that the property was used with the permission of the owner.

Anyone who requests a credit report must get your prior permission. This includes a landlord. You must provide he information the landlord needs before they can legally get a credit report, but this is a requirement for a lot of landlords before they will rent you their property.

It will depend entirely on the landlord or policy of the property. There are no state or federal laws that preclude a convicted felon from renting.

In any situation, if there are code violations, the tenant needs to notify the landlord, and give him an opportunity to correct. Some municipalities require that a landlord get a Certificate of Occupancy from them before renting - check with your local building or health inspector. But, that is an issue between the town and the landlord, not usually the tenant.

The difference between renting a property and having a mortgage is that when you have a mortgage you are buying the property.

Yes, but seek legal counsel on how best to do it. If you don't have the protection of the law, the landlord could steal or destroy any and all of your property that he can. If it isn't the landlord breaking in, the landlord is legally obligated to provide reasonable assitance to help you protect your property.

Look really carefully at the wording in your contract. This will help to answer this question. Chances are you are a renter who has purchased the "option" to purchase the property at a set price at a future date. In which case your landlord is responsible for the damages as long as they were in fact caused by God and the shed wasn't something that you put on the property but was there when you started renting it.

There are no mandatory legal requirements for insurance for rented property. However it is advisable to review your homeowners insurance if renting out the property or part of it is covered. If it isn't covered you should get a landlord insurance policy in order to be safe.

Its probably a landlord. From my knowledge, a landlord is someone who owns the property you are renting. If you are talking about the person who is actually renting it, I believe that person is called the tenant. Really hope this helps! This is my first question I answered on this site.I made my account in the middle of answering this so it says two people answered for some reason.

This depends on whether you violate the written agreement. The purpose of a written agreement is to spell the terms and conditions under which you may live on the property you are renting.

I am presuming we have three components here: a landlord, a tenant, and a subtenant. The landlord in this case is presumably renting to a tenant, while the tenant is presumably renting to a subtenant. I presume that tenant has a lease while the subtenant doesn't. The tenant becomes the landlord for the subtenant. Since there is no lease (in most states subletting does not involve a lease) in this case, the tenant who is the subtenant landlord can evict the subtenant. While the main landlord can evict the tenant -which automatically evicts the subtenant -only the tenant can evict the subtenant. But the main landlord can evict all by evicting the tenant.

A person renting out a place may be the owner, an agent, a landlady, a landlord, or a tenant subletting space.

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