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Miami Landlord Tenant Lawyer

Disputes between landlords and tenants are extremely common in Miami, and they occur for a number of reasons. Regardless of whether you are a landlord or tenant involved in a dispute, it is important to know your rights and obligations, as it may save you time and money in the end. Our Miami landlord/tenant lawyer knows the law on these relationships and can help with your case.

How Our Miami Landlord Tenant Lawyer Can Help if You are a Landlord

Landlords have a number of responsibilities and it is important proper procedure is followed. If you are a landlord, a lawyer can assist with the following:

  • Rent increases: Florida law does not outline any rent control procedures, meaning you can raise the rent by as much as you would like. Still, you must provide proper notice to your tenants before demanding an increase.
  • Security deposits: If you do not plan on retaining any of the tenant’s security deposit, you must return it within 15 days of the tenant moving out. If you plan to keep any portion of the security deposit, you must provide written notice to the tenant and ensure you are keeping the security deposit for a valid reason.
  • Evictions: Evicting a tenant is always risky. Before evicting a tenant, you must have a valid reason for doing so, and must provide notice to the tenant. The eviction process is a long one, and it is always advised that you work with a knowledgeable attorney.

How Our Attorneys Can Help if You are a Tenant

Tenants have many rights under Florida law and when a landlord has failed to meet their obligations outlined in a lease, you can take action. If you are a tenant, our lawyer can help with the following issues:

  • Habitability of the property: Rental premises must be in a habitable condition and comply with all applicable building codes. Properties must be kept in a livable condition and when premises are in disrepair and a landlord does not fix the condition, the tenant can break the lease and find somewhere else to live.
  • Quiet enjoyment of the property: In most situations, landlords must provide at least 12 hours of notice before they enter the property. Landlords can also only enter the property for very specific reasons and they cannot enter at inappropriate times, such as in the middle of the night.
  • Security deposits: If your landlord has retained all or a portion of your security deposit without a valid reason, or has not returned your deposit within an appropriate amount of time, you should speak to a lawyer that can help with your dispute.

Learn Your Options with the Help of Edelboim Lieberman Revah

If you have a dispute pertaining to your rental situation, our Miami landlord/tenant lawyer at Edelboim Lieberman Revah Oshinsky can advise you of the law and your legal options. Call us today at (305) 768-9909 or contact us online to schedule a free and confidential consultation.

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