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Being a landlord can be rewarding, but it is also challenging. You know that time is critical, and when your property lies empty, you don’t bring in any rental income. Some landlords are able to withstand empty periods longer than others, but no landlord can let this situation run indefinitely.

If you are a landlord, you know it can be a lucrative business, but you know you have a lot of responsibility. Whether you are new to the role or you have been left exasperated by the new regulations, you know a helping hand is of benefit.

With more than four a half million households renting from private landlords in England, this is an industry which is hugely important. There is an economic importance to a sector of this scale, but given we are talking about houses and people’s everyday lives, there is a societal aspect too.

As a landlord, you want to bring the best tenant into your property. The right tenant pays on time, cares for the property and makes your life a lot easier. Landlords know they must vet tenants before they move in.

Understandably, there is a lot of guidance given to landlords and their responsibilities during a lease. There is a considerable amount of responsibility for landlords to contend with, and the penalties for not complying are severe. Therefore, it is helpful for landlords to be aware of what they need to do during a tenancy agreement.

The Property Ombudsman The National Approved Letting Scheme Tenants Deposit Scheme Rightmove Zoopla Primelocation OnTheMarket