All legal protection measures and information contained in the flatting section apply only to tenants. In different properties, there may be combinations of tenants and roommates. Roommates usually pay rent to tenants, although they can sometimes pay the landlord directly. It is important that roommates often do not have a legal lease with the landlord. If you rent part of a house or unit to another tenant – and that tenant has a written lease with the owner of the premises – then they are your primary tenant. If you wish to terminate your temporary rental agreement prematurely, this must be agreed by both you and the landlord. In the event of a dispute, the rental court decides and may order you or the landlord to pay compensation to the other. A tenant is someone who rents property directly to a landlord and should have a written lease in which their name appears on the lease as “tenant”. Tenants in a house or dwelling situation have more responsibilities than roommates.
This means that tenants are responsible for: if the lease lasts more than 90 days, the lease automatically becomes a periodic lease at the end of the fixed term, although you and your landlord can agree on something else. If you wish to withdraw at the end of the temporary term before it automatically becomes a periodic rental agreement, you must obtain notice from your landlord 21-90 days before the fixed term expires.. . . .