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Eviction after bankruptcy or signing a trust deed - Scotland

Eviction after bankruptcy or signing a trust deed - Scotland

So how easy is it to obtain an eviction after bankruptcy or signing a trust deed in Scotland? Over the last few years, we have received a significant number of queries from registered social landlords and private landlords regarding eviction in Scotland when a tenant is sequestrated (declares bankruptcy) or signs a trust deed.

When a person enters into bankruptcy or a trust deed, it becomes impossible to raise court proceedings against them to enforce payment of any debt owed which pre-dates the insolvency. In

Changes to Eviction Notices

Changes to Eviction Notices

I have spoken at numerous seminars and training events for housing associations dealing with the recent changes to eviction notices of proceedings relating to actions involving rent arrears.

The new changes were implemented on 1 August and make significant differences to court actions involving rent arrears.

Firstly, new rules require sheriffs to set a time limit on the period during which an eviction decree can be enforced. The maximum period allowable is 6 months. This change applies to all actions where rent arrears are the

Rent Arrears Scotland: Early Intervention by Landlords

A regular question at our landlord training sessions relates to the idea of early intervention when a tenant accrues rent arrears in Scotland. ?Landlords should always contact the tenant in these situations to obtain an explanation for the non-payment of the rent. ??Early contact can often prevent the situation from escalating outwith the tenant?s control.

Many landlords worry they will be accused of harassment if they make attempts to contact the tenant. ??In one recent example, after the tenant had given notice to quit, the

Landlords: How to Evict a Tenant

As a private landlord you?ll be glad to know that when it comes to repossessing your property in Scotland, the lawmakers have made it nice and complicated for you. Even if a tenant has committed a serious breach of the tenancy agreement, there is no guarantee that you will be able to evict them. So how to?evict a tenant?

There are two handy routes for eviction that are available to you, but neither is fool proof.

??At least