The title of this article is a joke.
We’re just going to say it.
You probably don’t need a lawyer to know this is true.
But it’s true nonetheless.
The Boyle’s Law (BLL) is a common-law law system that applies to rental property and landlords who fail to provide adequate notice to prospective tenants.
If you rent an apartment, the law applies.
It is, after all, an arrangement of property.
Renters have a legal obligation to provide proper notice and an opportunity to remedy any breach of the rental agreement.
If the leaseholder is unresponsive or fails to act on any of these obligations, a tenant may sue for damages, which are typically based on the number of days rent was unpaid.
If tenants prevail, the landlord may be held liable for rent arrears.
In some cases, tenants may also be entitled to damages for landlord discrimination.
But in all of these cases, the tenant can sue the landlord for breach of his/her rental agreement and/or other damages.
If this is your first rental property, there is no law that requires landlords to give you a written rental agreement before you can enter the property.
It’s better to have a good understanding of the law and understand how it works before you commit to a new rental.
In other words, a good tenant knows when to be suspicious, and when to let the landlord know.
If that doesn’t make sense to you, you may want to start with the basics.
What is BLL?
BLL stands for Borrow-A-Lot, Landlord-Tenant Agreement.
It was originally a common law system, but over the years it’s been used to create various types of legal agreements.
Some common types of BLL involve: Tenancy contract