Save Money by Doing Your Own Eviction

Eviction Resources exists to show individual landlords how to evict a tenant. We explain to you the Eviction Process for your state, and provide you with a legal, state-specific Eviction Notice Form at an affordable price.

3 Easy Steps to Begin Evicting a Bad Tenant:

Step #1: Read the Eviction Process for your State.
Step #2: Purchase the Eviction Form and Instructions for your State.
Step #3: Deliver the Eviction Form to your Tenant.
How This Site Will Save You Money

Not every real estate investor or landlord can afford to spend money on property management companies, real estate lawyers, and other services. Landlords already have enough financial worries, such as mortgage payments, property taxes, insurance, and paying contractors.

In order to maximize your rental real estate business income, you must strive to save money on certain operational expenses, such as tenant evictions. The expense of evicting a tenant can be huge, partly because attorneys charge upwards of $1,000.00 to do an eviction case for you.

You can save a ton of money if you use this site to learn about your state's landlord tenant laws, landlord tenant rights, and eviction laws. Every state has a different eviction law on how to evict a tenant. Some states use the landlord tenant act. Other states pass their own laws regarding tenants rights and renters rights in the area of tenant eviction

After you have read about the eviction process for your state, we recommend you purchase one of our state-specific eviction notice forms. Depending on your state, an eviction notice form is also called a Notice to Vacate, Notice to Quit, Eviction Notice, 3 Day Notice, three day eviction notice, or eviction letter. Unlike many of the free eviction notices or sample eviction notices floating around the internet, our eviction notices were researched and created by attorneys.* Our tenant eviction notice is an eviction notice template that comes with instructions on how to fill it out.

Once you deliver one of our Eviction Notices to a tenant, the tenant usually vacates the premises or cures the default. If they do not, then you must proceed further with the eviction process.

Disclaimer: Although this site strives to have the most current information on state eviction laws and forms, legislatures and judges' rulings are always changing the laws. The information on this site is to be used as a guide, and is not to be used as legal advice, or as a substitute for the advice of an attorney. If you believe any information on this site is incorrect or needs to be updated, please Conct Us immediately. *This statement does not mean you are receiving legal advice or counsel. The attorneys used to create this form may not have been licensed in your state. Purchasing a form does not create an attorney-client relationship.