The COVID-19 crisis has brought on several changes to eviction procedures and landlord-tenant law in Nevada. Tenants filing Answers/Affidavits in Las Vegas can file online here: https://nevada.tylerhost.net/SRL/srl/ by choosing 'Summary Eviction: Tenant Answer.' For more up-to-date information on Eviction Mediation Program--click here. For more information related to the Civil Law Self-Help Center's current operations during COVID-19--click here.

Close
 

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 seven-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.

Read more ...

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.

Read more ...

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.

Read more ...

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 presence is now unlawful.  Learn what a "tenancy-at-will" is and how to prepare a notice properly. 

Read more ...

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 presence is now unlawful.  Learn when a "no-cause" notice can be used and what a tenant can do in response.

Read more ...