Types Of Eviction Notices

Whether a landlord uses the "summary" eviction process or the "formal" eviction process, the first step in both is the same.  The landlord must "serve" (deliver) a written notice to the tenant explaining the legal basis for the eviction.  Learn about these notices and their requirements.

Rent Notices

Nevada law requires a five-day notice to the tenant, instructing the tenant to either pay the rent or "quit" (leave) the rental property.  Learn what a "rent" notice must contain and what a tenant can do in response.

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Notices for Nuisance, Waste, Assigning/Subletting, Unlawful Business, Or Drug Violation

Nevada law requires a three-day notice to the tenant that describes the alleged nuisance, waste, improper assignment/sublet, unlawful business, or illegal drug use, followed by a five-day notice instructing the tenant to leave because tenant's possession is now unlawful.  Learn about "nuisance," "waste," and the other bases for this notice.

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Lease Violation Notices

Nevada law requires a five-day-notice to the tenant that describes the lease violation and directs the tenant to either "cure" (fix) the violation or leave, followed by a second five-day notice instructing the tenant to vacate because their possession is now unlawful.  Find out what a "lease violation" notice must contain and what a tenant can do in response.

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Tenancy-At-Will Notices

Nevada law requires a five-day notice to the tenant, informing the tenant that the tenancy-at-will is ending and instructing the tenant to leave, followed by a second five-day notice that tells the tenant to leave because tenant's presense is now unlawful.  Learn what a "tenancy-at-will" is and how to prepare a notice properly. 

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No-Cause Notices

Nevada law requires a thirty-day notice to the tenant (or a seven-day notice if the tenant pays rent weekly), followed by a five-day notice instructing the tenant to leave because tenant's presense is now unlawful.  Learn when a "no-cause" notice can be used and what a tenant can do in response.

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