The Cross Law Firm's Landlord Law Blog

December 3, 2010

Renting Out Community-Owned Manufactured Homes and Complying with The Landlord Tenant Law (Conclusion)

This is the conclusion of my blog series about renting out community-owned manufactured homes and complying with the landlord tenant law.

As you can see, this is just a short summary of the many differences between owner-occupied tenancies governed by the 2011 Mobilehome Residency Law (MRL) and community-owned rentals governed by general landlord-tenant law. Community owners need to be aware of these laws in order to avoid the common pitfalls and mistakes typically made in enforcing these tenancies.

Therefore, as previously mentioned, it is recommended that you consult your attorney prior to proceeding with any action against a resident of a community-owned manufactured home rental if you are not readily familiar with the general landlord-tenant laws.

Enhanced by Zemanta* For specific inquiries regarding renting out community-owned manufactured homes and complying with the landlord tenant law, you’re welcome to visit my San Diego Real Estate legal services page.
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October 15, 2010

Renting Out Community-Owned Manufactured Homes and Complying with The Landlord Tenant Law (Part 8)

Modern Transportable House
Image via Wikipedia

This is part 8 of my blog series about renting out community-owned manufactured homes and complying with the landlord tenant law.

Violation of Rules/Lease

Notices for a violation of rules and/or lease covenants are also different between owner-occupied tenancies and community-owned rentals. In an owner-occupied manufactured home, management must give the resident homeowner at least one 7-day notice of a rule violation and then a 60-day notice to terminate tenancy for the rule violation.

In a community-owned rental, if the tenant has violated a covenant in the lease, the community owner need only to provide the tenant with a 3-day notice to perform Covenants or Quit (if the violation can be cured) or a 3-day Notice to Quit (if the violation cannot be cured). An unlawful detainer action can be filed immediately after the 3 days are up if the violation is not cured and the tenant remains in possession.

* For specific inquiries regarding a filing a notice or other legal matters that you may have, you’re welcome to visit my California Mobilehome-RV Park Owner’s legal services page.

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