A lease agreement is a contract between a tenant and the landlord of a property.
It sets out what the tenant agrees to do, how much rent they pay and who is responsible for the payment.
This form can help you understand your lease, and can help if you have any questions about the tenancy agreement.
For example, if you are renting a property for a short period, and the lease agreement doesn’t set out how much the tenant is to pay, you can check if the tenancy is for a fixed term or a variable term.
The lease agreement will show how much you will pay, how long the lease is, how many days of rent you are to pay and when you will be able to return to the property.
This is important if you want to renew the lease.
If the lease doesn’t give you the information you need, ask the landlord to fill in the information on your lease agreement.
The form can be found on the landlord’s website.
Landlords can use a variety of forms to help you negotiate your lease.
You can ask questions about your tenancy agreement in person, or email the form to the landlord, explaining your issues.
Landlord-tenant agreements can be signed in person if you rent the property from a property manager, or if you live with the landlord and rent the house.
You should ask the tenant to sign the lease in person.
If you live on a lease, you must be a tenant of the house in which the property is situated.
If your landlord is not a landlord, you may be able access the information from your tenancy agreements.
If there is a conflict between the terms of your lease and the terms you signed, the landlord can claim a court order to stop you signing the lease and to evict you.
If a dispute is not resolved, you might be able get a court to enforce your lease against the landlord.
The court can make orders that restrict your freedom to move to a different property.
The rules are different for tenants of shared accommodation and for people renting privately-owned properties.
Find out more about renting privately.
Landowner-tenanted agreements and court orders If you’re not sure what to do if your landlord refuses to sign your lease or evict you, you should check if your tenancy is shared accommodation.
You’ll need to contact your local Housing and Community Services (HCCS) or the local Housing Authority to check.
HCCS or HCA If you want help with your tenancy, you’ll need a HCCA (home owner-occupier) or a HCA (shared accommodation provider).
The HCA or HCC is a landlord and tenant relationship provider that owns the property, or you can rent the land from the HCA.
Find more about shared accommodation providers.
The tenancy agreement is for the duration of the tenancy, but you can end it early if you leave the property for more than six months.
You must give your landlord a written notice before ending the tenancy.
This means you must tell them you want the property back, and give your name, address, telephone number and contact details, and what’s happening on your behalf.
You will need to provide evidence to prove that you’re the tenant, and provide proof of your entitlement to the tenant’s rent, or rent you paid to the HCC.
You cannot make any claims for rent during this period, unless you agree otherwise.
If it’s the HCO or the HCL that is responsible, they can apply for an order that will allow them to evict or block your tenancy.
You have two months to take any steps to get a judicial order.
A judge will decide whether to grant the order.
Find a local HCO and HCL.
If an HCO refuses to allow you to end the tenancy by giving you a written or verbal notice, you need to apply to a court.
A court will then decide if the eviction order is appropriate.
If no court decision is made, you will have to leave.
If eviction is not appropriate, you have three months to pay rent on the property and give the HCD (Housing Council) details of your accommodation.
If, within three months, you are still not paying rent, the HCF will ask you to pay any rent you haven’t paid.
If they decide to evict, you could be subject to a fine or other penalties.
Find the details of any notices, fines and penalties.