Can a apt building owner live in a different rent stable apt he does not own pretty much someone owns a rent stable apt building but lives in a different building he does not own and its rent stable?
Answer . "Rent to own" is when you rent an condo/house, and they give you the option to buy it after you rent it for the term of the lease. They will usually give you like …10 to 20 percent of the total amount of money you paid in rent of the lease term, to take off the total cost of the condo/house. Good luck! It's cheaper to just but so weigh your options.. Rent to Own and Lease to Own are very similar strategies. There is an option consideration that is paid upfront (typically between 3-5% if an investor, and 2-3 months rent if a one-time seller). This money buys your ability to purchase the house, over a set period of time (1-5 yrs typically), for a pre-negotiated price, and is almost always credited towards the purchase of the house.. The Advantages to the Seller are numerous.. No real estate commission to pay (not realtors). . No maintenance problems. . Prompt payment of rent. . All the terms of the purchase are negotiated in advance. . Seller retains all tax benefits until the sale and much more. . Positive monthly cash flow to offset losses . For the Buyer. Time to shop around for best financing options . Live in the house before you buy it . Meet the neighbors and neighborhood before making long term decision . Large rent credits (25-100%) for prompt payment . You can get more information at www.iLease-a-House.com. They cater to buyers, sellers, and investors.
This is usually set up long before one takes occupancy of a place or takes possession of a car. If it is so, then most (if not all) you pay in rent every month may apply to th…e total purchase price.
If a not-for-profit organization leaves a storage building on private property in KY for 8 years without paying any rent who owns the building--the organization or the property owner?
It probably does NOT matter whether the building is from a non-profit organization or not. The main issues seem to be: A) WHether or not you notified the landowner that you… were leaving something on their property. B) Whether or not they agreed to it and C) How long the agreement stipulates you may leave it (if they DO agree--this is important since often, when a tenant "quits" a property, the landlord may agree that you can leave things behind, but then go back on the deal, especially if the thing has value. This happened to us (involving our child's wooden play-gym). The owner agreed we could leave it until we arranged to have it picked up. But when we went to get it, they had sold it to a neighbor! Though nothing was in writing, they claimed "abandonment of property" and we merely said we would call the police and claim "theft". Their lawyer advised them to return the gym, which they did, probably since they had taken the extra liberty of selling it to someone not involved! It's a sticky situation and with landlords and tenants, it's best to get everything in writing if possible. In most states, any property left for a certain amount of time on someone else's property is considered to be "abandoned", unless there is an agreement otherwise. The owner of the land does NOT usually have to file a notice of this, but after the required time, may claim the property (whatever it is) as his/her own and do with it what they like. In Massachusetts, the time limit is usually less than one year, depending on the property. For instance, when tenants leave behind goods (as in our case), even large things such as tool sheds or children's play gyms, those things are considered to be abandoned UNLESS the tenant notified the landlord and reached an agreement of how long the thing(s) could be left on the property. Here is page one of a document relating to this situation, in Kentucky: From: 393.060 Presumption of abandonment of certain property held by ... 393.060 Presumption of abandonment of certain property held by bank or ... Recodified 1942 Ky. Acts ch. 208, sec. 1, effective October 1, 1942, from Ky. ... www.lrc.ky.gov/krs/393-00/060.PDF "393.060 Presumption of abandonment of certain property held by bank or financial organization. The following property held or owing by a banking or financial organization is presumed abandoned: (1) Any deposit (legal, beneficial, equitable, or otherwise), whether payable on demand or a time deposit, including a deposit that is automatically renewable, in any bank or trust company in this state, together with the interest thereon and less any deductions permissible under state or federal law including but not limited to dormancy fees and service charges, unless the owner has within seven (7) years or within seven (7) years of the first date of maturity, in the instance of a time deposit: (a ) Communicated in writing or by other means, reflected in a contemporaneous record prepared by or on behalf of the bank or trust company, with the bank or trust company concerning it; (b) Been credited with interest on his request or by his action; (c) Had a transfer, disposition of interest, or other transaction noted of record in the books or records of the bank or trust company; (d) Increased or decreased the amount of the deposit; or (e) Has not received a regularly mailed statement of account or other notification or communication, mailed by the bank or trust company. Mailings shall be considered not received if returned to the bank or trust company marked undeliverable by the United States Postal Service or other provider of delivery services. A mailing shall be considered regularly mailed if it is of the type sent to all owners of a certain category of deposit and is mailed no less than annually; (2) Any sum payable on checks certified in this state or on written instruments issued in this state on which a banking or financial organization or business association is directly liable, including, by way of illustration but not of limitation, certificates of deposit, drafts, money orders, and traveler's checks, that with the exception of traveler's checks has been outstanding for more than seven (7) years from the date it was payable, or from the date of its issuance if payable on demand, or, in the case of traveler's checks that has been outstanding for more than fifteen (15) years from the date of its issuance unless the owner has within seven (7) years or within fifteen (15) years in the case of traveler's checks corresponded in writing with the banking or financial organization concerning it, or otherwise indicated an interest as evidenced by a memorandum on file with the banking or financial organization; (3) Any funds or other personal property, tangible or intangible, removed from a safe deposit box or any other safekeeping repository or agency or collateral deposit box in this state on which the lease or rental period has expired due to nonpayment of rental charges or other reason, or any surplus amounts arising from the sale thereof pursuant to law, that have been unclaimed by the owner for more than seven (7) years from the date on which the lease or rental period expire..."
If someone leaves a storage building on private property for 8 years pays no rent and then decides they want to move the building who owns it--the property owner or the building owner?
Good question. It sounds like something a law professor might ask on an exam.. Who really owns the building now?. How did the building get there in the first place?. If the…re was no agreement or understanding of any kind when the building was left behind, would the building now be deemed to have been abandonned?. What, if any, conversations took place since, between the land owner and the person who left the property behind?. Has the statute of limitations expired for the owner to claim it back?. What rights does the property owner have to claim rent from the building owner?. Does the building conststitute a fixture? If so, it would probably belong to the owner of the land.. Some practical questions, however, are:. What value does the property owner place on the building? Does the property owner have a use for the building? Is it something over which the property owner is prepared to go to court? Is it something over which the property owner is prepared to endure long-lasting hard feelings on the part of the building owner? If the property owner wants to keep the building, would it be better to make a "without prejudice" offer to buy it from the building owner?. C'mon first year law students. Wadda ya think?
cook will love that idea because they are loneshark
You rented an apt in nyc lived there for 15 yrs moved and kept office in apt landlord did not renew your lease can you get the rent you paid back while i operated an office?
you may want to talk to your landlord about that. give him/her 5 days and then press federral charges against this person.. thnx.. email@example.com. you may want to talk… to your landlord about that. give him/her 5 days and then press federral charges against this person.. thnx.. firstname.lastname@example.org. you may want to talk to your landlord about that. give him/her 5 days and then press federral charges against this person.. thnx.. email@example.com
Yes you can if you have a large enough building you have to go in and get a permit ect. but yes you can make your own stable.
A person who owns buildings and rents them
Answer . This is entirely up to the tenants, though it would be usual for the person who has a room to him/herself to pay slightly more because of privacy. Of course, if t…he two sharing a room were a couple, all would pay the same. The difference would be based solely on privacy as utilities should still be split 3 ways.
The simple answer is yes
in new york in 2007 an apartment was 953$ i hope that helps
Yep - done all the time.
In Apartments and Home Rentals
You rent an apt that has rodents and the landlord will do nothing about it Who can you report this problem to?
The local Board of Health or Inspectional Services Department.
In Apartments and Home Rentals
Renting a horse stable usually on average cost around $200 dollars ,if not more.Depends on the barn stables and the features and qualities that come with it.
In Apartments and Home Rentals
I'm sure there is an exception somewhere, but generally, no one will sign a contract (like a rental agreement) with anyone under 18 because it's very difficult (maybe impossib…le?) to enforce it.
In Fast Food
they have their own buildinds