In California, if your landlord thinks you did something severe to break the lease agreement, the landlord can issue a 3-day Notice to Quit.
Eviction Notice (Notice to Quit)
Eviction refers to the process of a Landlord removing a Tenant(s) from the rental property.
Eviction can have different names depending on the laws of the jurisdiction. Some of the standard terms used for eviction are unlawful detainer, summary possession, summary dispossess, summary process, forcible detainer, ejectment, and repossession. However, landlords and tenants usually use the term eviction to communicate with each other.
To evict a tenant, a landlord may need to win an eviction lawsuit or succeed in another legal process, depending on the jurisdiction. It’s important to note that terms like eviction and ejectment have specific meanings in particular historical contexts or jurisdictions. However, the content and interpretation of these terms can vary widely from place to place in present-day practice and procedure.
Tenant Violates Lease Agreement
If a tenant violates their lease agreement, the landlord must follow a specified notice period as local State law requires.