If a tenant dies, the lease ends unless someone living in the property can inherit the lease. The reasons for the evacuation are as follows: the lessor intends to put the property up for sale or renovate the property to the extent that it is not possible for the tenant to occupy it; the owner wishes to use the property for non-residential purposes; the owner or a family member of the owner intends to live in the property; the tenant commits criminal or anti-social behaviour on or near the property on taxes; and the tenant violated the lease. On 1 December 2017, the Scottish Government introduced a new form of Scottish residential tenancy (“PRT”) when the main provisions of the Private Housing (Tenancies) (Scotland) Act 2016 (the “Act”) came into force. The law applies to all new private leases starting after December 1, 2017. A private landlord or rental agency may ask for a deposit before signing a lease. It is sometimes referred to as a “key allowance” or “detention deposit”. You must return the money as soon as the lease starts or if you decide not to take over the lease. If they would not refund the money to you, it will become an illegal tax, also known as a premium. If your landlord does not use the rental model, he must give you the legal conditions of the private lease: support notes with your rental agreement that explain the 9 basic conditions that your landlord must include in the lease. Your lease must be written in easy-to-understand language and not contain unfair terms. If you breach any provision of the rental agreement, you will be responsible for correcting it. If you are a tenant, it may mean that you are paying money to solve problems caused by you or your guests. If you do not voluntarily pay to repair the offense, you can be sued for damages resulting from the offense or maybe even evacuated by the owner.
If your landlord uses the Scottish Government`s rental model, they should also give you the “Easy Read Notes” which explain the rental conditions in simple English. . . .