There are specific ways that we like to reward our tenants, and we’re talking about that today. Here at Real Property Management, we love to pick up tenants who do a great job. We go through a lot of effort to select them. Eighty percent of the people who apply for our properties are denied because we know exactly what we’re looking for, and we have a scale that tells us when a tenant meets our requirements.
This question used to have a lot more meaning. But last year, bill 124 came around and messed everything up! We are a Mississauga property management company and we’ve got answers.
Landlords love to do new terms, they love to think that the tenant is locked in. They also love to think that there is a real commitment there.
There used to be. Unfortunately, the law has changed. You can’t chase your tenants for months rent after they’ve moved out now. As long as they did it in accordance with a notice.
Landlords have this false perception about what protection is offered to them by a lease term. There are some ways you can work with rent discounts to make this mean something again. But for your average person, month to month is going to be your best option.
Month to month doesn’t restrict the landlord as much as it restricts the tenant. What do I mean by that? When you have a lease term in place you can’t evict the tenant for owners own use. And you can’t evict them for persistent late payment or rent. The landlord doesn’t win at all in those situations.
Same with the changing of a bill. It’s locked in a lot bit more. It’s puts a lot more on the owners shoulders about chasing people down and getting things done a lot quicker.
Educate yourself. Know that these terms have changed and they don’t mean what people perceive them to mean.
Thank you for reading. Here is another Property Management Q&A that you may enjoy: Are landlords allowed to say no to pets?
Also, feel free to contact your Mississauga property management company if you have any questions: Contact us!
Tenants are human, and so are you.
This is so simple, and many people overlook it. A lot of times, tenants view you as a corporation or a large conglomerate who doesn’t care about them and just has to follow obligations and collect rent checks. It’s a challenge to break that barrier and show there are humans on both sides.
Today, we’re talking about how we work with tenants.