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How do I write a 30 day notice to landlord?

For UK tenants here is a link to a template letter and an explanation of the procedure involvedNotice to vacate by tenant - MGLS Michael G Lewis & Son - Letting Agents Swansea

What’s the shadiest thing you’ve seen a landlord do?

In a rented house I used to live in and shared with 3 other housemates, there was a really old washing machine- it must have been at least 20 years old. We were told to only use the washing machine twice per week- between the 4 of us. It appeared one weekend in early March, all of us needed it. Of course I finally got my chance on Sunday night and it started smoking from the bottom!I stopped it and informed the landlady. She told me that she had used it Saturday morning just fine- she would occasionally wash some dish cloths or something, which is a bit hypocritical considering she only wanted it run 2x a week.She emailed us how it would need to be inspected, and how there were laundromats close by (she was so out of touch she called it a laundry-matt). Another week or so went by and then we were told that she would be looking into a gently used one.A few more weeks went by and we didn't hear anything. I was a bit more outgoing (read: confrontational) than the housemates were, and I kept asking her about the washing machine. While I had a car and could drive to the laundromat, I was the only one of the housemates who did, and I offered to take them whenever I was going. I also contacted the tenants hotline who told me that she was obligated to fix it.Maybe a month after the machine broke down she asked to meet with me and sat me down, and showed me a copy of the lease that I had signed, where she had written a clause that said “in working condition", and told me me “so if it's not in working condition, it means I'm not obligated to fix it. You see? I covered myself". I conceded for some time, and then found out that what she did wasn't legal. So at the suggestion of the tenants hotline, I decided to take things further and talked to a lawyer, who suggested I write a letter. While I was preparing it, another roommate was getting fed up with this too and upon discussing it with me, told the landlady that I had spoken to the tenants hotline. The landlady then emailed me and essentially saying she found out that I went to the tenant's association and gave me notice to move out June 1st (she sent this to me in late April). She told me that she “thought we had a good conversation last week", in regards to when she told me how she “covered herself", and also told me that in talking with the other housemates that I seemed to be the one “most inconvenienced by this" and that she was “proud of how [she] maintained the property”. Again I conceded, until I found out that she couldn't evict me for finding out about my rights and emailed a screenshot of an FAQ from the tenants association website and even highlighted the part the said how a landlord cannot evict or interfere with someone attempting to secure legal rights (she didn't know at this point that I had contacted a lawyer). I told her how I had taken her for her word when actually she wasn't being honest.My guess is that she likely spoke to a lawyer about this who told her that indeed she had to repair the washing machine and couldn't evict me for finding out about my rights, and the next day sent my housemates and I an email telling us how busy she had been with work and couldn't deal with the it sooner and how apologetic she was. *cue eye rolling* The washing machine that came in about a week after that was far from gently used (we were told only to use the delicate cycle), but at least we weren't lugging our stuff to the laundromat and buying coffee just so we would have change for the machines.I wish I could say that was the last of my issues with that landlady, or even with the washing machine, but sadly I cannot. But this was certainly the most shady.

How can I fight legally? My family and I have been renting a house for the past 21 years. Now the owner of the house has sold his house to some other person without even informing or asking us to buy. Now the new owner is asking us to vacate.

Personally I think the heartless machine who claimed it was hilarious that you assumed you had legal standing is part of the problem. Unfortunately hes correct.I'm certain however you had a great relationship with the previous owner, and your family was caught off guard, and you would have never just left the owner in a bind.You would have had them over for dinner and gave them plenty of notice had you ever to move. Sometimes life doesnt give us those opportunitie.Please put yourself in the previous owners shoes, obviously something happened that required them to sell. Not to hurt you or your family , but to ensure theirs survives. None of it is hilarious, or even slightly amusing.Try to make the best out of the situation. With a rental track record like yours any investor who enjoys peace of mind knowing his rental is good hands for many years would be lucky to have you as a tenant. Change is hard and can be scary whenbits forced on you.Ask the previous owner to write you a letter of reference, let the new owner know that this will take more time than they'd like. That you dont intend on contesting the move. That there are deep roots involved, ask for 90 days.Check your other options , first time buyer programs, what's available. Does the new buyer know anybody with a close property that would be willing to carry a loan. This has the potential to be the best thing to ever happen.Try as I said to see this as an opportunity for growth.I wish your family the best. .Michael

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