Thats fine thank you. The tenants claim is misconceived. Her claim, if she has one will be as against your buyer who took over as landlord not you. s214 Housing Act provides among other things to provisions (emphasis added):
The court must, as it thinks fit, either—
214 3(a)order the person who appears to the court to be holding the deposit to repay it to the applicant
214 (3A)The court must order the landlord to pay to the applicant a sum of money not less than the amount of the deposit and not more than ] three times the amount of the deposit
From what you say you are not the landlord of the property as you have sold it. You are a former landlord of the property, and may or may not have been the landlord at the time of the alleged breach, but the court only has power to make "the landlord" pay the compensation. There is no power for the court to make a former landlord of the property to pay compensation. The court can order the person that holds the deposit to pay it back which could be someone other than the current landlord but this doesn't apply here as she has had the deposit returned.
Accordingly you can consider entering a defence that the claim discloses no merit or ground for a claim against youas you are not the landlord of the property and s214(3A) does not apply to you. If she has a claim it should be directed to the landlord of the property.
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