A landlord uses a 5-day notice form to evict a non-compliant tenant from the leased premises. The 5 days are given to the tenant to address the problem mentioned in the eviction notice. If the problem is not fixed within 5 days, the landlord can evict the tenant after a certain period of time. The eviction notice is most commonly sent when a tenant fails to pay rent. It can also be used for other violations of the lease agreements, such as keeping authorized pets, sub-letting, or not following building rules.
The following states require a five-day notice to quit be given for violations of the rental terms: Alaska, Arizona, Delaware, Hawaii, Illinois, Louisiana, Nevada, Oklahoma, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Virginia, and Wisconsin.
You can fill out FormsPal’s easy to use and understand 5-day notice template by following these simple steps:
Mention “5” in all the blanks where “_ Day Notice” is written.
Enter the date of the eviction notice. Five days will be calculated from the day following this date and will exclude weekends and public holidays.
Mention full details of the landlord and tenant as mentioned in the lease agreement. Enter the details of the lease guarantor, if applicable.
Mention the full address of the leased property.
Mention the date of the lease agreement. If you cannot remember it, make sure to check the original document.
Select and Describe the Reason
Select the reason for sending the 5-day notice to quit.
Select the Follow-up Action or Cure
Based on the reasons for sending the notice to quit, select the corrective action that has to taken by the tenant:
Mention the Notice Serving Details
Mention all the details relating to the service of the notice quit form.
If the tenant makes full payment, it must be accepted by the landlord, and eviction cannot happen. If the tenant makes a partial payment, the landlord decides to accept or decline. If accepted, it will constitute partial compliance with the notice, and eviction cannot be done. If no payment is made, legal action to evict can be taken.
For breach of the rental agreement, if the tenant fully addresses the issues within five days, then eviction will not be possible. However, if partial compliance is made by the tenant, it is for the landlord to decide to accept or not. If no compliance is made, court action can be taken.
To take legal action to evict the tenant, an “unlawful detainer” must be filed with the court. However, it is a lengthy and complex process; therefore, efforts must be made to settle the matter with the tenant before proceeding.