How to save a tenement from a tenant

The tenement you’re in is worth less than what you think.

The landlord is using the tenant to raise the rent.

You can help by doing something about it.

The Tenement Preservation Society (TPS) offers a free, 24-hour, online guide to saving the tenements you live in.

If you’re renting an apartment, you can also sign up for its tenant assistance.

For more information, visit the TPS website.

Tenants are not the only ones affected by rent increases.

In the last few months, property owners across Scotland have begun charging tenants more.

For example, a property owner in Edinburgh will now be able to charge tenants more if they leave the building.

But that’s just the beginning.

Many tenants are also being forced to move out or face eviction.

Some are facing eviction for failing to pay rent.

The Scottish Government has said it wants to reduce the number of evictions in Scotland.

However, it will not do that by making it easier for landlords to evict tenants.

This means that, for now, tenants will be required to leave the property in order to leave, or face a possible eviction.

That is because landlords are only able to evict a tenant who has been evicted from the property.

However if they do not, they cannot evict a property, unless they are in possession of the tenancy agreement.

The tenant rights group TPS has released a report detailing the progress of tenant rights and the steps landlords are taking to tackle the problem.

It’s called The Tenancy Rights Report.

It includes recommendations to tackle eviction, make it easier to evict and encourage tenants to stay.

The report also outlines steps landlords can take to help tenants avoid a costly eviction.

Here are some of the key points: • The report says landlords should not be able go into a tenant’s property unless they have a legal right to do so.

• A tenant’s tenancy agreement should state that the tenant cannot be evicted, unless the landlord has a legal obligation to do that.

• The tenants rights group says landlords are required to give reasonable notice for the eviction process.

• Tenants need to be given adequate time to leave a property in accordance with their tenancy agreement, and if they have not complied, a landlord can apply to the court to evict them.

• Landlords should be given information on the process for evicting a tenant from their property.

• It is recommended that landlords give tenants a copy of the Tenancy Bill of Rights.

• There should be a notice to leave before a tenant moves out, and that it is not allowed to leave until they have paid the rent, if they haven’t already done so.