What are the legal grounds for evicting a tenant?

There may be various legal grounds for terminating the lease and evicting the tenant. These can often vary depending on country and state laws, so it would be more accurate to speak within a specific legal framework. But in general, common legal grounds that may result in a tenant being evicted include:
1. Failure to pay rent: If the tenant does not pay the rent regularly and this situation continues for a long time, it may lead to the tenant being evicted.
2. Violation of the lease: If the tenant violates the rules or conditions specified in the lease, for example, damages the house, causes discomfort to neighbors, or does not comply with other rules specified in the lease, it may be grounds for eviction.
3. Selling or reusing the rented property: When the owner of the rented property wants to sell the property or use it for another purpose, an eviction notice may be sent to the tenant.
4. Expiration of the lease: When the lease on the rented property expires and the parties do not enter into a new agreement, the tenant may have to be evicted.
5. Violation of legal requirements: Eviction proceedings may be initiated if the tenant violates legal requirements, such as not performing legally required maintenance or repairs or not paying rent savings within the specified legal period.
This is just a general list, each situation may be different and may vary depending on local laws. Procedures for evicting a tenant generally require the lessor (landlord) to act in accordance with local laws.
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