No, to living time requirements
You are not covered
Unfortunately, landlords can ask tenants who are not protected under Just Cause to leave the property when their lease is up.
If you’ve lived in your unit less than a year, the landlord must give you at least 30 days notice in writing to end a month to month lease. If you have lived in the unit for one year or more, your landlord must give you at least 60 days notice. If you have broken your lease or haven’t paid rent, however, this notice only needs to be given a three days prior, (see “You Received a 3-Day Notice to ‘Pay Rent’/’Perform Covenant’ or Quit”) . If you do not leave by the end of the time stated on the notice, your landlord can file an eviction lawsuit with the court. Note that even if your landlord has the legal right to evict you this way, you can always try to negotiate for more time.
For example, you can say “you will leave without resisting if you are given an additional three months”. Get all agreements in writing.
**Note: that your landlord filling an eviction with the court does not mean an automatic eviction. In fact, your landlord filling with the court only starts a legal eviction process.
Also note that your landlord filling an eviction with the court does not mean an automatic eviction. In fact, your landlord filling with the court only starts a legal eviction process.
To end your tenancy after a 1 year (or any fixed period, such as 6 month or 24 month) lease, your landlord technically does not have to tell you ahead of time. You should assume you will have to leave at the end of your lease unless your landlord says that you can stay past the year. If you do not receive confirmation that you can stay, you could potentially receive an Unlawful Detainer at the end of your lease. You would not have to receive a notice to quit (3-day, 60-day) first, as you would in other cases. However, if your landlord accepts rent from you after the 1 year term is over, you become a month-to-month tenant. Once you have transferred to a month-to-month lease, you must be served a 60-day notice as described above.
If by the end of the time stated in the eviction notice you have not left the unit or reach a written agreement with your landlord to stay in the unit, your landlord can take the eviction process to court. If you receive an unlawful detainer, make sure you get help immediately.
Join us at an upcoming Know Your Rights workshop to learn more and connect to other tenants fighting for their rights.