What do you do when your tenant seems to have up and vanished without any kind of warning?
Hoarding, or collecting piles and piles of unused (and often useless) items, is an aspect of a serious type of obsessive-compulsive disorder. While the last thing you want to get into is a lawsuit over disability discrimination against a tenant, the reality is that a hoarder can put your entire property at risk.
Your tenants generally enjoy what's known as the "right of quiet enjoyment." In part, that means that they deserve to live free from unreasonable intrusions and disturbances -- including excessive noise from other tenants.
Could you be paying far more than you really need to be paying on property taxes?
The proverb "Good fences make good neighbors" is often true -- and a fence that's badly in need of repairs or an eyesore can spark some ugly disputes between otherwise reasonable neighbors. That's especially possible when a fence is parked right on a boundary line.
Why should you have to get a permit to do renovations on your own home?
In real estate, there are sometimes disputes between neighbors. Perhaps a fence is in the wrong location, or a neighbor keeps blocking another one's driveway with their vehicle. Whether it's zoning issues or problems with the sale of a property, it's a real estate attorney who can help.
In real estate, people often have disputes. It might be over the neighbor putting items on their property or because of problems with a home that were not disclosed during purchase. It's important for those who are concerned about a property to have the chance to make things right with the other party.
There are literally dozens of reasons why you might end up dealing with a real-estate dispute, from arguing with tenants of your building to not approving of repairs a seller made to a property you wish to purchase. In most cases, contracts stipulate what you can and cannot do when there is a dispute.
It is fairly normal for people to have real estate disputes. There can be numerous reasons for them, from finding new damage to a home you just purchased and had repaired to learning that a seller did not disclose all of the known damage there was in a home.