|3-Day Notice to Pay Rent or Quit||Landlords can use this notice when the tenant is behind on the rent.The notice must:
|3-Day Notice to Perform Covenants or Quit||
Landlords can use this kind of notice if the tenant is violating terms in the lease or rental agreement and the problem can be fixed. For example, if the tenant has moved in a pet without permission, or is not keeping the unit clean, or is violating some other term of the agreement, the notice must ask the tenant to correct the violation within 3 days or move out.The notice must:
|3-Day Notice to Quit|| This kind of notice is used if there have been ongoing problems with a tenant who:
The notice must:
|30-Day or 60-Day Notice to Quit||A landlord can use a 30-day notice to end a month-to-month tenancy if the tenant has been renting for less than a year. A landlord should use a 60-day notice if the tenant has been renting for a year or more and the landlord wants the tenant to move out.The notice must:
In rent-controlled cities, a landlord cannot cancel a month-to-month tenancy for just any reason. The landlord must find out if the unit is in a rent-controlled city, and if so, whether he or she has the right to evict the tenant.
|90-Day Notice to Quit||A landlord must use this kind of notice if the tenant is in subsidized housing (Section 8). The landlord must explain why he or she is asking the tenant to move out, and the landlord must have good reasons (“just cause”) to ask the tenant to leave.|