We believe approaching a landlord and tenant dispute with enough information makes you win the case. Sahali Paralegal would educate you on your rights as either a tenant or landlord during a dispute hearing. We protect the interests of our clients against the rather complex Landlord and Tenant Board rules and procedures.
Year of industry experience
Our clients get efficient and cost-effective paralegal services. We’d assign experienced and friendly paralegals to your landlord and tenant board hearings. These legal professionals would assist you through the document compilation and tenant and landlord applications. We play fairly and by the book always. Our methods of operations are always in compliance with the Residential Tenancies Act (RTA). You can rest assured of zero backlashes in the future.
We’d help ease you off the overwhelmed feeling of scourging the internet on Landlord and Tenant Board issues. Our legal team would extend the support and professional assistance needed to enforce your rights. Salihi Paralegal handles Landlord and Tenant disputes in Toronto and the GTA. We’ve recorded more success when representing our clients at these hearings. Contact us today, and let’s help you enforce your rights!
We represent our clients on landlord-tenant cases like:
Please note that most commercial leases in Canada come with strict terms not often favorable to the tenants. Landlords get the upper hand and are mostly backed by law when evicting a commercial tenant. However, there are some very rare instances where the commercial tenant may enjoy certain privileges. Contact Salahi Paralegal today to get a consultation on where you stand as an evicted commercial tenant.
Provinces in Canada are in charge of the residential tenancy law. The law governs the obligation, responsibility, and rights of every tenant and landlord in Canada.
This fundamental piece of legislation protects the interest of both the landlord and tenant. The tenancy law also creates an unbiased administrative forum where landlord-tenant disputes can be resolved accordingly.
Both the landlord and tenant have the right to be subject to the laws under the Residential Tenancies Act.
Landlords are within their rights to evict tenants of commercial leases when there is a material breach of the lease.
In most cases, landlords get breaches involving non-payment or delayed payment of rent. Many times, tenants get evicted for a material breach of terms on their lease agreements.
Landlords can react to the failure of rent in one of two ways. Under the Commercial Tenancies Act, landlords are within their rights to gain access to the premises, seize, and sell the tenant’s properties. This method of handling eviction for non-payment of rent comes without notifying the tenant. However, landlords must notify their tenants at least five days before selling the retrieved property.
Landlords can evict the tenant and/or terminate their lease. Most contracts do not require a notice for lease contract termination as a result of non-payment of rent. Secondly, a landlord may choose to access the premises to simply change the locks.
The lock-changing alternative mandates the landlord to wait until after 16 days of the due rent. Contact a legal representative at Salahi Paralegal for more information on commercial tenancies.
Commercial leases make tenants take responsibility for a lot on the premises. Landlords are within their rights to terminate the lease and/or reclaim properties when tenants fail to adhere to their obligations. Nonetheless, the landlord is also restricted to certain obligations under the Ontario Commercial Act. Tenants can only know when they’ve breached their contract when they hire legal help.
Landlords can forward their applications to small claims courts where judges get to rule the cases accordingly.
Ontario judges handle cases involving a material breach of the lease. Tenants are allowed to argue their cases during trials even when the landlord applies for the small claims court.
For legal consultation and representation on these matters, contact Salahi Paralegal today.
This information and resources presented through this website is strictly for your information. The contents of this website are not intended to be considered as legal advice of any kind. No legal obligation or paralegal relationship with this firm or its paralegals arises or exists from your use of this website or from your sending us an e-mail or any other communication. Any information viewed at or received from this website must in all cases be verified independently by you by hiring a paralegal from this firm or by you obtaining independent legal advice from other sources.
Retaining a paralegal from this firm can only be accomplished through personal contact with the paralegal entering into a formal engagement agreement signed by you and accepted by us in writing. Unless you are an existing client, information provided to us in an e-mail may not be considered confidential, and information should not be sent to us by e-mail or otherwise without prior written agreement of this firm. The presentation of information on this website does not establish any form of paralegal-client relationship with Salahi Paralegal or with any of its paralegals or agents.
The information of this website is public information and is not individualized legal advice. Readers should neither rely on nor take any action based upon this information. Professional legal advice should be obtained. While we strive for accuracy, it is possible that the information on our site may contain errors or omissions. We disclaim any liability for such errors or omissions.