Most Helpful Opinions
Depends on where you're from. Where I'm from it would mean my land lord would need to take me to court.. And I guarantee she would lose if that was her reason. Additionally she would be forced to pay a few moths rent back to me, as well as legal fees.
Now if you're failing to pay rent, that's a different matter.0
Check the laws of the state/country/municipality where you live.
You’ve already asked this.0
What Girls & Guys Said
If it involves multiple complaints and police are involved, they can be evicted within 5 days. 2 weeks is pretty lenient.2
No. Evictions take a long time.1
The only opinion from girls was selected the Most Helpful Opinion, but you can still contribute by sharing an opinion!
Click "Show More" for your mentions
Most Helpful Opinion(mho) Rate.
It depends on the specific circumstances and the laws and regulations in your area. Generally, a landlord must follow certain legal procedures and provide notice before evicting a tenant for noise violations.
In most areas, a landlord must first provide a written notice to the tenant that describes the problem and gives the tenant a certain amount of time (usually 7-30 days) to address the issue. If the problem persists after this period, the landlord may then file an eviction lawsuit against the tenant.
However, it is important to note that the specific laws and regulations around noise complaints and evictions may vary depending on the jurisdiction. It is important to consult with a legal professional or local housing authority to understand your rights and obligations as a tenant, and to ensure that your landlord is following proper legal procedures in addressing any noise complaints or potential evictions.
If you are experiencing noise complaints from your landlord or neighbors, it may be helpful to work with your landlord to find a mutually acceptable solution, such as reducing noise levels during certain hours or addressing any structural issues that may contribute to noise transmission. Additionally, it may be helpful to seek support from local resources, such as tenant advocacy groups or legal clinics, to help navigate these complex issues and protect your rights as a tenant.