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Other Names: Vermont Notice to Quit Vermont Notice to Vacate Letter Vermont Notice to Pay Rent or Quit Vermont Notice to Cure or Quit Vermont Unconditional Quit Notice Vermont Immediate Notice to Quit Vermont 3-Day Notice to Quit Vermont 5-Day Notice to Quit Vermont 6-Day Notice to Quit Vermont 7-Day Notice to Quit Vermont 10-Day Notice to Quit Vermont 14-Day Notice to Quit Vermont 30-Day Notice to Quit Vermont Eviction Letter
Vermont Eviction Notice document preview

What is a Vermont Eviction Notice or Notice to Quit?

If you are a landlord in Vermont, you can create a Vermont Eviction Notice to advise a tenant of future legal action if they are unable to pay their overdue rent, adhere to the terms and conditions of the lease agreement that they signed, or move out. Creating this essential notice can make it easier for you and your tenant(s) to avoid costly court appearances down the road. With that in mind, in some cases, there will be no solution, and going to court is inevitable. Suited for every kind of residential property, this Eviction Notice for Vermont can be used by any landlord with tenants in Rutland, South Burlington, Burlington, and in all of the other towns across the Green Mountain State.

When to use a Vermont Eviction Notice:

  • Your tenant has failed to pay the rent.
  • Your tenant has violated the lease or rental agreement.
  • You wish to end a month-to-month tenancy.
  • The lease has expired and the tenant has remained on the property.

Sample Vermont Eviction Notice

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Vermont Eviction Notice FAQs

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  • Can I evict a tenant for nonpayment of rent in Vermont?

    Under normal circumstances, the answer is yes, and you can use a Vermont Eviction Notice (more specifically called a 14-Day Notice to Quit) to start the process. That said, due to the pandemic, there are several protections in place for tenants who have not been able to pay rent. Although the federal eviction moratorium was extended and then struck down, the state of Vermont and individual municipalities have the authority to maintain their own guidelines for residential evictions. Check out the talk to a lawyer , if you remain unsure.

  • Why would a landlord create an Eviction Notice in Vermont?

    If you want to legally evict a tenant from a rental property in Vermont, you are required to always give them a Notice of Eviction. Here are a few situations where you may need one:

    • The tenant is routinely late to pay rent or they are behind on payments
    • The tenant violates the animal policy of your rental agreement
    • The tenant brings on a subletter in violation of the lease terms
    • The tenant has caused unreasonable damage to the property
    • The tenant creates a nuisance or disturbs the quiet enjoyment of other renters
    • The tenant is using your property illicitly

    In addition to lease violations, renters typically may be evicted by a property owner due to reasons that are not connected to their personal conduct, such as when the property owner wishes to move back in. Please note that the list shown above is not fully exhaustive and that the lawfully permitted reasons for tenant eviction can change. If you've got any hesitations with regard to Vermont eviction laws, connect with a lawyer.

  • How should a Vermont Notice to Vacate be organized?

    You can click on the button that says "Make document" to check out our Vermont Eviction Notice sample and see what information you'll need to build your eviction letter. Before getting started, you usually should organize the following details for a Notice to Vacate in Vermont:

    • The address and description of your property
    • The contact information for your tenant
    • How much time the tenant will have to address the situation
    • For what period(s) of time the rent has gone unpaid (if any)
    • Which lease clauses have been violated

    In the event that your tenants are not at fault, you are able to provide more details. Further customization is permitted, as needed. It is important to make sure that the policies and terms that you refer to are spelled out in the tenancy agreement that was signed by all parties.

  • How will Vermont eviction laws affect me as a rental property owner?

    Laws are continually evolving and the actual eviction procedure can be somewhat complicated. In certain instances, there may be varying requirements depending on what the reason is for the tenant's eviction and how long they have been in the unit. Consequently, it's highly recommended that every property owner consult an eviction lawyer before delivering a Notice of Eviction to any tenant in Vermont.

  • How can I create a Vermont Eviction Notice form online?

    If you want to prepare your document with Rocket Lawyer, you can follow the guidance that is presented. Our step-by-step interview will guide you through a few questions to help us generate a Vermont Eviction Notice that is customized to fit your needs. This solution, in most cases, would end up being notably less expensive than hiring and working with your average lawyer.

  • How much would I traditionally need to pay to get an attorney's help with evicting a tenant in Vermont?

    If you wish to know what the complete cost of an eviction might be, you'll need to take into consideration the cost of filing court documents, attorney fees, the value of unrecovered rent payments, storage and/or cleaning fees, and finally, the money and time spent looking for a new tenant. The great news is that you won't need to pay hundreds of dollars to draft your Notice of Eviction. Unlike the other websites you might come across, Rocket Lawyer offers much more than an eviction template. If you decide to proceed with a lawsuit, your membership offers up to a 40% discount when you hire an attorney.

  • How long does it take to go through the Vermont eviction process?

    The length of the eviction process for Vermont renters is determined in part by the notice requirements, in addition to the volume of cases that are happening concurrently. Here's a basic summary of Vermont notice periods:

    • Rent-related: 14-day notice
    • Violation of rental contract: 30-day notice
    • No direct fault: 90-day notice if the tenant has lived in the unit for more than two years and doesn't have a written lease; 60-day notice if the tenant has lived in the unit for less than two years and doesn't have a written lease; 60-day notice if the tenant has lived in the unit for more than two years and has a written lease; 30-day notice if the tenant has lived in the unit for less than two years and has a written lease

    After the notice period is over, the actual eviction may take from 3 to 7 months. Please note that with certain kinds of housing, for instance where rent is subsidized by the government, the mandatory notice period may be longer.

  • Should I work with a lawyer when evicting someone in Vermont?

    While you may prefer to generate a Notice to Vacate without support, most property owners who go to court have an attorney represent them. Finding a lawyer to give feedback on your Vermont Eviction Notice could be time-consuming and fairly expensive. A more cost-effective alternative is through attorney services at Rocket Lawyer. When you sign up for a Premium membership, you can get your document reviewed or send specific legal questions. Whether you decide to create more VT Eviction Notices or other legal documents, Rocket Lawyer is by your side.

  • Is anything else required once I create a Notice of Eviction/Notice to Quit in Vermont?

    Upon finishing your Vermont Eviction Notice using Rocket Lawyer, you'll be able to access it in your account on any device, anytime. With a Premium membership, you may make edits, copy it, save it as a PDF document or Word file, and print it out when needed. You will need to sign and date the notice before it is served on the tenant(s). You have a few options available for serving the notice:

    • Work with a process server
    • Deliver it in person
    • Send the notice via certified mail

    As a reminder, "do-it-yourself" evictions are illegal in Vermont or any other state. Landlords must not turn off utilities and services, remove property, change the locks or threaten tenants in any way in an effort to force them to move. Taking the appropriate lawful actions before and during the eviction proceedings will give you the best chance of removing tenants successfully with an official judgment from the court.

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