If the tenancy agreement is periodic, it ends only on the order of the court or by handover by the tenant. A tenant is the occupant of a rented property, that is, someone who lives on land or land that he rents to a landlord. Rent is the contract between the landlord and the tenant that gives them the right to occupy. The other requirements for secured short-term rents apply: if the lease was established between January 15, 1989 and February 27, 1997 or after February 27, 1997, see the lease sections, which were created 15/1/89 to 27/2/97, and the leases created after 27.2.97. Start-up rent may be available to new tenants of housing co-ops. These usually last 12 months and are like a “sample” period. Rentals without a particular destination under a guaranteed periodic rent cannot be increased within 52 weeks of the start of the period and provided that a legal (tacit) periodic tenancy agreement is not renewed, this increase may only be increased for England or Wales in the event of a section 13 notification. but as in general contract law, a historic change in rent or a new tenancy agreement that neglects such a disclosure before such an increase is accepted by the tenant is considered overburdened, which prevents the tenant from availing himself of a previous contract by failing to complete a section 13 notification. The main difference between a guaranteed short-term lease and a secure lease is the limited rental security that a secure short circuit offers the tenant. The owner can recover a secure short-term lease without giving a specific reason if he follows the correct procedure (for more information, see the page Ending a assured shorthold nancynancy). As of February 28, 1997, most leases are considered guaranteed short-term rents (SET), under which the lessor has an absolute right of ownership if he has served a termination to the tenant, must have been accompanied before that date by a mandatory warning, a fixed term and a minimum of six months. Consumer protection law may also offer reparations to insured tenants of private landlords – such as the right to damages or a discount – if they have signed their lease under a “prohibited practice” used by a landlord, such as misleading information.B.