1) Tenant signs a term lease agreement for 1 year.
2) Tenant moves in and stays on top of rental payments.
3) Before the one year lease is up, the Landlord decides that they're going to sell the rental, or it's being foreclosed by the bank, or they want to move into the rental themselves, or rent to a friend or family member, etc. -- long story short, the Landlord wants the Tenant out.
4) Landlord then gives Tenant a 30 Day No-Cause eviction notice.
If this sounds familiar, you need to know you rights and contact an attorney to assist you.
In Oregon, a 30 Day No-Cause eviction notice isn't valid when a Tenant is in the middle of a term lease agreement. If the Landlord proceeds to file a Forcible Entry and Detainer (FED) eviction complaint in Circuit Court, you have the right to challenge the complaint and you can be awarded your attorneys fees. For this reason, Parks Law Offices LLC is often able to take these types of cases on a contingency fee basis.
You've been paying rent to your Landlord and living up to your end of the bargain, why shouldn't they?
If you've received a 30 Day Notice, contact us for a consultation.