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In New Hampshire, i had to early term my lease due to a promotion in CT. I let my landlord know in November that I had to leave. I left on Jan 19th, but I paid January in full. I removed all of my belongings and cleaned WAY more then I should have needed to. I shampooed the carpets, re-painted the walls, filled all holes from any pictures I hang, swept and mopped. He told me in order to leave, i had to find someone to take over my lease. I have tried my hardest. I posted ad's, showed the apartment to several people, and he has accepted none of them. He said until I find a tenant, I am responsible for rent if I am there or not. He went into the apartment, and said I am also responsible to pay for a cleaning women to come in and get the apartment "rent ready". I am starting to feel he just wants me to pay rent and have no one living there to make his life easier. I did some research and saw that the laws in new-jersey state that I can early terminate my lease with written notice. I have all of our text messages up to date on the whole matter, as well as rude messages from him. I have always paid rent on time and was a very good clean tenant, so Im sure hes upset that I'm leaving, but is what he doing to me legal? I have done some research, and read the tenant/landlord laws. From what I'm seeing, what he is doing is illegal. I just want to make sure I'm not missing anything.
Did you get pictures of the apartment when you left so he can't accuse you of leaving it in bad condition? Get witnesses that you left it clean and that it is "rent ready"? The worst he can do is take you to small claims court. The judge will know the laws. You show your evidence and get a chance to say your side of the story. You got tenants. He refused to accept them. Did he give a valid reason? Was their credit bad? I don't know the law specifically to New Hampshire but it sounds like you have researched it. However, he does have the right to file it in new-jersey and you will have to go back to clear this matter up or hire a lawyer to speak on your behalf. It could get expensive. Sometimes states have legal aid for tenant/landlord disputes. Tenants who wish to answer to the writ and to be heard at a court hearing should complete an Appearance Form (available at the court) and file it with the court prior to the return date indicated on the writ. The return date is not the date on which the case will be heard. If the tenant files an appearance with the court, the matter will be set for trial within ten (10) days following the date of the filing of the Appearance Form with the court. The landlord and tenant are notified by mail of the trial date. If the tenant fails to respond to the writ by not filing the Appearance Form, a Notice of Default will be issued against the tenant. If the writ contains a claim for unpaid rent, a judgment for that amount may be entered against the tenant. If the tenant fails to appear at the scheduled trial, judgment may be rendered for the landlord. If the writ contains a claim for unpaid rent, a judgment for that amount may be entered against the tenant.