Do you know the property address?
Thanks for your patience.
The registered proprietor of the property on the land registry title is ultimately who the landlord of the tenancy is.
They may have appointed an agent to act on their behalf in order to grant the tenancy, so that the “landlord” that you actually deal with during most of the tenancy is someone else. However, there is no central registry of tenancies so you are not likely to be able to find out.
So, I would write to the landlord/registered proprietor at the address for service noted on the land registry title and refer them to you problem. Ask for them to provide you with details of the agent (if any) appointed for the purpose of the tenancy agreement and take it from there.
The only other possibility might be to search on of the three deposit protection schemes to see if the deposit given for the tenancy is lodged with them. They may be able to confirm the agent for the landlord. The schemes are the three links first bullet pointed on the following page:
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Well, that sounds like it's company, in which case you will have to do a company search and then write to them at the registered company address.
If you signed simply as an "occupier" and not as tenant then you would probably not be sued for rent. However, if you signed as "tenant" then you could be sued.
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Yes, you would have to write to them to request a copy of the tenancy agreement to check your break/termination rights.
If there was damage caused to the property as result of the tenancy then they would be able to sue you for breach of contract. They can't just pluck figures out of the air though; they must show actualy financial loss with evidence in order to claim a sum of money.Please leave feedback
They have to answer you. They must provide you with information within 21 days, otherwise they could be fined.Tom
It most likely would not matter that you did not live there. You signed the tenancy agreement and it is therefore legally binding.
It's awful that your husband put pressure on you, but it does not affect the landlord's rights in these circumstances because they did not pressure you or put you under duress
You have not leave feedback. Please do so using the stars at the top of the page..Tom