Agree with your point of view. We have never offered more than a 6-month rent and while the tenants and LL want it for the long term, sometimes it is not in the best interests of both, as you said. We rented all our properties for about 4 years it all started on a 6 month branch. If you are considering an argument or are trying to reach a verbal agreement with your tenant or landlord, you can get help from your nearest citizen council. @John Ahh, that`s exactly what I said about «rental fees» – that`s ridiculous. You may also have signed an agreement that the property was granted under an occupancy licence. That is not enough to make the agreement a license. Pension leases need additional information. The legal rights vary depending on the type of lease. Owners cannot simply include conditions they want in the rental agreement. All additional conditions must be in accordance with the law. I also understand why many, mostly inexperienced, landowners living in Cockoo cloudland, still burned by a Rats-Weasel tenant, would prefer long-term leases. Fixed-term leases can be entered into for any term agreed between the landlord and the tenant to deal with their circumstances (up to seven years), and longer fixed conditions can often provide security for landlords and tenants.
For landlords, a longer rent is a good indicator that there will be a constant flow of rents and a lower risk of draining the property. For a tenant, a long lease gives more time to move into the property. Sometimes landlords and tenants want to change an existing lease or extend it for an additional period of time. There are two major differences between real estate equity contracts and guaranteed short-term leases. First, guaranteed leases cannot be used by resident landlords. Second, secure tenancy agreements offer tenants better protection against eviction than housing contracts. There are obligations that you and your landlord have that are not stipulated in the contract, but are set by law and are incorporated into all leases. These terms are part of the contract, even if they have not been explicitly agreed between you and your landlord.