Disturbing the peace
If you are creating noise or disturbances that bother tenants or residents (even those outside the property), even after your landlord wrote you asking you to stop, then this is a valid reason for eviction. Your landlord must be able to prove with evidence that you are “destroying the peace and quiet of other tenants at the property.”
If this is the case, you can try to negotiate with your landlord for more time or even money to move if you are willing to your move out without conflict on the agreed-on date. It may be best to have a lawyer help you make the agreement, especially if it involves a buy-out. Get legal help or join us at a Tenants Rights Workshop to connect to other tenants fighting eviction.
However, If you have not disturbed the peace or have stopped after a prior warning, then this may NOT be a valid reason for eviction. You can write a letter to your landlord stating that the notice is not valid. Send your landlord the signed and dated letter via certified mail and keep a copy.