Rent agreement with tenant Rent agreement with tenant

I am the owner of building. Rent agreement with tenent clearly mentioned 11 month and 1 month advance notice in case anyone vacant the building. I took 1 month rent advance 20000 and 15000 security. After 3 month only Tenant vacant the building by giving me 6 days notice and claiming for 15000 security refund. I deny stating that 1 month notice not served. He is now putting for FIR and court case against me. What is wrong and who is right here?


Responded 2 days ago

View All Answers
A.Dear Client,
As it is mentioned in the contract the tenant has to inform atleast 1 month before the eviction. And it is not even 15 days that you can pay 50% of security deposit it was only 6 days. Therefore you can reply back to their suit or you can also file a suit against them.

Post Your Matter Post Your Matter

Talk to a Lawyer Talk to a Lawyer

Ask a question Ask a question

Vidhi Samaadhaan Vidhi Samaadhaan

Read Related Answers

question iconWant to purchase on salami rent
In today's world, flat owners are no more executing salami rents for avoiding various harassments and other civil disputes with tenants. They are either executing an agreement for 11 months termed as "Leave and License Agreement" or they are executing a lease deed which is moreover like an agreement for salami rent only. If you want to purchase any property on lease then you may execute a deed of lease from the owner of the said premises and get it duly registered from the competent registering authority of your local jurisdiction or the jurisdiction of the said property. Such registered deed will always safeguard your rights and liabilities in respect of the said property only in future.
question iconI have a tenant who has been staying at my apartment in Bangalore for a little over two years now.
Since the tenant is paying the rent regularly then just send a legal letter to that tenant intimating to provide the rent agreement at earliest otherwise you may take legal action against the tenant.
question iconMy sister is not giving possession of the land
Dear Client You can approach the Lekhpal of your area. You should seek his help in getting the death certificate of your father and in getting your porcha. Nowadays, you can get e- death certificate. Hope it helps
question iconTenants eviction
Dear Sir, Rights of a tenant under the Indian law Tenancy refers to the possession or occupancy of lands, buildings or other property by title through a lease or on payment of rent. The two types of tenancy agreements in India are: • Lease Agreements which are covered by rent control laws and; • Lease and License Agreement which are not covered by rent control laws A Lease (or Rental) Agreement is covered by restrictive rent control laws. The amount of rent that can be charged is determined by a formula devised by the local executive, legislative or judicial government, as the case maybe. For Delhi, the maximum annual rent is 10% of the cost of construction and the market price of the land, but the cost of construction and the price of land are both based on historical values and not the current market valuation. So, the older the property, smaller the rent a landlord can charge. Rents can only be increased by a fraction of the actual cost the landlord has incurred in improving the property which he should inform the tenant about beforehand. Since Lease and License Agreements are designed to escape restrictive regulations, all terms are governed by agreement between landlord and tenant. Aside from the most basic condition that the tenancy is only for 11 months, everything must be stated in the contract. A tenant can be a contractual tenant or a statutory tenant. A contractual tenant is someone who occupies the premises and is entitled to the possession of the premises during the term of the contract. While a statutory tenancy comes into existence where a contractual tenant retains possession after the contract is terminated. In India, across states, we have heard of numerous instances of harassment either by a landlord towards the tenant or vice-versa. This article aims at offering information about the rights of tenants and how they can protect themselves from a troublesome landlord. • A tenant has the right to a house that is fit to be lived in. Unsafe conditions, such as holes in the floor, plaster coming down from the ceiling, bad wiring, and the like are considered unfit. It is the landlord’s responsibility to see that the house meets the minimum standards of accommodation. • As per the law, a tenant should be fully informed of all the contents, terms and conditions of the contract and only upon the consent of the tenant can the agreement be signed by both the parties which then becomes a valid document. • Both the parties will have to maintain a copy each of the agreement all the time. The tenant is also entitled to have appropriate contact information (telephone numbers, email addresses, postal addresses, etc.) and the landlord can be contacted at any point of time. • The tenant has the right to privacy. The landlord cannot walk into the house without prior permission or information unless there is a true emergency like a fire or a flood in the bathroom. • It is considered unlawful for a landlord to disconnect essential services such as electricity and water or restrict a tenant from using common amenities for recovery of rental dues or for other reasons. If a landlord executes any such brutalities, the tenant can approach the Rent Control Court to restore essential services and act against the landlord. • If the landlord harasses the tenant by asking to evict the premises without any lawful reason and fails to accept rent, the tenant can first issue a notice in writing to the landlord, asking for details of a bank into which the tenant can directly deposit the rent to the credit of the landlord. If the landlord fails to respond, the rent can be sent via money order to the landlord. If this attempt to pay the rent also fails, the tenant must immediately file an application before a Rent Control Court to deposit further rents in court. • As far as eviction is concerned, the landlord would have to file a petition before the competent Rent Control Court to seek eviction of the tenant. Under the Rent Control Act, landlords can evict tenants only under specific grounds, which include willful default in rent payment, subletting without the prior consent, causing nuisance or when the landlord himself requires premises for personal occupation. • The tenant is entitled to reimbursement for any repairs that he/she carries out that are the landlord’s responsibility. • The tenant is entitled to have visitors to stay overnight or for short periods, unless specifically forbidden in the tenancy agreement. The landlord must be informed if the tenant has an extra person moving in. • The tenant is entitled to a certain amount of notice of the termination of tenancy. • The landlord must return the deposit to the Tenant at the end of the lease term with interest set by a statute. • Legal heirs of the tenant are also tenants and is entitled to receive all the protection available to the tenant under the Rent Control Act of various states. However, it is the choice of the legal heir if he wants to renew the contract with the landlord and continue to stay. • The tenant is entitled to refer any disputes to the Residential Tenancies Board (RTB) without being penalized for doing so. • A tenant has the right to a copy of any register entry held by the RTB dealing with tenancy. • All homes for rent must have a Building Energy Rating (BER) stating how energy-efficient the home is. This will help the tenant make an informed choice when comparing properties to rent. • It is relevant to note that in the case of contractual tenancy, which is granted for a specific period, the landlord will not be entitled to apply for possession of the building for his own bonafide additional accommodation. However, it is necessary for the tenant to establish contractual tenancy under a registered rental agreement where registration is mandated. With knowledge of these rights, a tenant can enjoy a perfect living at the house. It is worthwhile if some of the important rights of both landlord and the tenant are highlighted in the contract. A simple step like that can save from many complaints, law suits and harassment.
question iconQuery on E-khata and apartment maintenance charges
Dear client, The buyer is responsible for paying maintenance fees only after taking ownership of the property. You will liable to pay maintenance from the date of possession and you cannot be made liable before that. Khatha registration fee of 2% of the property value as mentioned in the sale deed is to be paid to the BBMP and depending upon the value of your property, you will have to pay the E-khata. Please enquire about it by considering your property value.