Clause For Pets Tenancy Agreement

Asking for a higher deposit or an additional “pet deposit” is a common way for owners to protect themselves from additional cleaning or damage costs that may be caused by a pet. This may be an agreed increase in the standard deposit value, but if a separate deposit is taken to cover damage to pets, this is still considered a rental deposit and must be protected by a state-approved scheme, such as TDS Northern Ireland. Deductions from the draw-down may only be made in accordance with the requirements laid down in the rental agreement. It is therefore very desirable to include in the agreement “special clauses for pets”. We find that they did not respect the oral agreement to bring our kitten and now sign, pay and live in the apartment, from one month, tells us that NO Cats!!! It seems to me that this is a mistake of respect, dignity, discrimination and lies. But we see Landorf protection not to rent, because there is no way to negotiate with the Propietary that the agency refuses to rent. A landlord has the right to say no to pets, but there are several reasons why a landlord wants to say yes. The tenant agrees that he complies with the Pet Directive, as attached to Appendix 1 of this rental agreement. Often, the original lease or lease did not allow pets or was silent about whether pets were allowed. Tenants with pets may have a hard time finding an apartment. The idea of animals in their properties can bring fear into the hearts of some owners. But since you have a periodic rental agreement, you can definitely offer a new contract with new GTC (including new pet clauses) and they can choose whether to accept or not…

Comments are closed.