Hello: As I understand your comment, this person who moved in lives with you as a roommate. If that`s true, it`s your roommate until you decide he`s no longer your roommate. He has no rights under the RTA. It is probably not a tenant. The landlord could not have contradicted his presence as long as you remained in possession of the unit— are not a sublet or an assignment, unless the original tenant leaves the rental unit. Your relationship with this person is determined by your understanding. Your “understanding” is a contract, because it is an agreement that allows him to live in your unit for payment. It is likely that the termination of this agreement was not specified at the beginning. If that is true, the existing legislation will be frankly reasonable. It would be unreasonable to throw him in the street at 2 a.m. without warning.
It would be perfectly reasonable to tell him that he must be out after 60 days. Adequacy is also influenced by its behaviour. If you came home and found it smoked crack in your unit (and this is something you don`t do), then it would be reasonable to throw it away immediately. No judge will ask you to threaten yourself or live in the presence of illegal behaviour. As for the money he owes you. It`s great that you`ve documented it. There is usually a two-year limitation period for receivables – which means you have to continue it within 2 years of maturity of a debt. Perhaps you have already lost the opportunity to continue for some of the early debt— it is not clear that he recognizes the debt as still owed. You can sue him in the small claims court. But remember, if it`s still broken after almost three years, the chances of ever recovering something from this guy could be pretty slim. I`m not stopping you from complaining, but there are fees like .B.
The registration fee —and the old expression of not being able to extract blood from the stone is still true. Good luckMichael K. E. Thiele Hi Michael,I was wondering if I could get advice.