For landlords, issuing an eviction notice is just one step in the eviction process. It’s complicated.
In Ontario, the Residential Tenancies Act 2006 limits landlord rights—and is very specific about how to evict a tenant. When a tenant stops paying rent, for example, understanding how to navigate the complex eviction process is key to getting your investment property paying again. Don’t be a frustrated landlord—call Kumar.
- Non-payment of rent; persistent late payment of rent
- Breach of contract; breach of conditions to the rental unit such as illegal sub-letting
- Damage to property (negligent or willful damage)
- Loud or unruly behaviour that disturbs other tenants
- Using the unit illegally, such as running a commercial business from a residential building
- Using the unit for illegal criminal activities, such as drug trafficking
Kumar can also help when a tenant files a complaint against a landlord with a local board. In fact, he works with boards across the Greater Toronto Area, including:
- The Landlord and Tenant Board in Toronto
- The Landlord and Tenant Board in Mississauga
- The Landlord and Tenant Board in Markham
- The Landlord and Tenant Board in Oshawa
- And other Landlord and Tenant Boards around in the Greater Toronto Area
The Residential Tenancies Act 2006 is a very complicated law, spelling out tenant rights in detail while limiting landlord rights. Working with Kumar helps ensure that you can protect your investment property when dealing with a problem tenant.
Call 647-342-4731 (office) or 647-409-5442 (mobile) now about your case.