This means that we can terminate a secure Scottish lease if a person who lives in or in the apartment or who visits the house is convicted of a serious offence committed in the house. It also allows us to terminate the lease when the behaviour has had a serious impact on neighbours or others in the community. The estate is made when another person has the right to take over a Scottish lease after the death of the tenant. The law states that you must have lived on your property for at least 12 months before asking permission to hand over the lease to another person. Previously, there was no qualification period. In addition, the person to whom you wish to hand over the house must have lived at least 12 months before registering in the dwelling as the principal residence. The previous qualifying period was 6 months. What is important is that we cannot take into account the 12-month period that has begun, unless we have been formally informed that the person you wish to spend is part of your household. An assignment is a formal requirement for a client to assign another person (handing over the lease). The new law expands the circumstances under which we can convert your Scottish Secure Lease (SST) into a short Scottish secure lease (SSST).
A tenant with an NESS has less rights and less protection from eviction than in the case of THS. An ESS also has a fixed duration, unless we agree to extend it or convert it to THS. It is also important to note that a rental agreement can be terminated now if anyone living or residing in the property or subletting or a person who visits the house is doomed: before terminating a secure Scottish lease in this way, we would first ask you to report that we intend to reclaim the property. This would occur within 12 months of the conviction or, if unsuccessfully challenged, from the date of the end of the appeal. This is important because any decision to sublet, assign, rent or estate depends on whether we have a registration of you and/or the applicant who resides in the property for at least 12 months. The law also imposes new requirements on social landlords when they terminate a tenant who, due to antisocial behaviour, converts a tenancy agreement into an NESS. In cases where the court has not issued an order of anti-social behaviour, the lessor must include in the notice: this last phase of Melville`s housing program means that more than 1,000 Melville homes will be equipped with new kitchens over a five-year period ending March 31, 2020, more than half of the housing company`s total stock. Individual tenants who wish to add another person to their tenancy agreement must first seek Melville`s permission. The law allows any social landlord to apply for a court order to terminate the lease of suitable real estate when the adjustment/s is no longer required by a member of the household.