A lease agreement is a contract that a landlord and tenant sign when a tenant wants to rent a commercial or residential property. A surety is a sum of money held by the owner in a trust account. The funds will be fully released to the tenant at the end of the contract until there is no damage to the property. The deposit is a safety net for the lessor if the tenant decides not to pay the rent, to evacuate the property in advance or in case of damage to the premises at the end of the term. If the property is damaged at the end of the rental agreement, the lessor usually provides a list of all repairs made and their amount. The tenant must read his lease because most contracts are automatically converted into a monthly lease (rental contract after authorization) if there is no termination by one of the parties. Make sure that any appliances and furniture mentioned in the rental agreement are present on the land. If this is not the case, at the end of the contract, the owner is obliged to claim everything mentioned in the rental agreement as part of the property. If a list of moving in checks is established, this is not a major problem, but the tenant should check that everything is included in the rental agreement.
You need a rental agreement because it declares your responsibilities as a landlord, sets rules for tenants living in your property, and is often imposed by state laws. A lease helps you avoid disputes with your tenants and resolve issues when they occur. A rental agreement with a predetermined deadline (normally called a fixed-term rental agreement) is used if the tenant agrees to rent the property for a certain period of time at a fixed price.