Millions of people pay monthly rent to a landlord for a room or a home, but many will be unclear about their rights as a tenant. BBC News asked Citizens Advice to answer the 20 most commonly asked questions. 1. Can a landlord kick me out without a reason, and how much notice should I be given? Your landlord can't evict you during the fixed term of a tenancy unless you breach a term in the tenancy agreement, such as not paying rent or damaging the property, unless there is a break clause in your agreement. If you stay in the home beyond the fixed term and your landlord wants possession without a reason, they must give you at least two months' notice, often called a section 21 notice. There are a number of rules the landlord must follow for the notice to be valid. The landlord must apply to court for possession of the property if you don't leave when the notice expires. You should get advice from an independent adviser, like Citizens Advice, if you receive a notice. In Scotland, residential tenancies are open-ended, so tenants cannot be asked to leave simply because they have come to the end of the tenancy. If the landlord has grounds to evict the tenant, they must give 28 days' notice if the tenant has lived in the property for six months or less, or 84 days notice if the tenant has lived there for more than six months. For specific grounds, such as a criminal conviction, the notice is 28 days irrespective of how long they have been in the property. In Northern Ireland, once the fixed term is up, landlords must give four weeks' written notice, known as a Notice to Quit. 0.00 0000-00-00 Edit Delete
Tenant rights: Can a landlord kick me out? Landlord News Millions of people pay monthly rent to a landl

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