Nevada Rental Agreement Templates

Nevada Rental Agreement

Nevada rental agreement is between a landlord and tenant for the leasing of commercial or residential property. Typically, the landlord will review the tenant’s credentials through a rental application to make sure that he or she is able to pay rent on time. Once approved, a lease should be devised and authorized by both parties and all deposits including Security and first months’ rent should be paid by the lessee.


Nevada Residential Lease Agreement

The Nevada residential lease agreement (“rental agreement”) outlines the terms and conditions of the residential use of real estate in exchange for rent payments. This contract is legally binding between the landlord and tenant, describing the rights and responsibilities of each party. 

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Nevada Month-to-Month Rental Agreement

A Nevada month-to-month rental agreement is a short term real estate contract that renews every month as long rent is paid by the lessee. There is no end date to the agreement and it may only terminate upon the explicit notice from one of the parties to the other. There usually is no credit check, as long as at the lease signing the security deposit and first (1st) month’s rent is paid.

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Nevada Rental Application Form

The Nevada rental application form is used by landlords seeking the best tenant to rent properties. This form is part of the screening process that takes place before drawing up a lease. The landlord gains access to credit, criminal, and rental history information that may help choose the best tenant. 

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Nevada Roommate Agreement

Nevada roommate agreement administers a set of documented terms to a rental property shared by two or more individuals. This document will apply the terms and conditions of a basic rental agreement to a roommate agreement by supplying designated areas for a roommate’s information to be reported. In this way, it will document who has agreed to pay how much rent for how long with a discussion on subjects regarding day-to-day living (i.e. refrigerator storage). There will also be enough flexibility to define the individual terms for each roommate. For instance, a college student without a car may not wish to be responsible for paying a portion of the monthly parking fee. Such an issue may be addressed using this document.

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Nevada Commercial Lease Agreement 

Nevada commercial lease agreement is a document that can be used to define the relationship between an owner or manager of retail, industrial or office space and a business tenant seeking to operate out of said space. The form will allow the landlord to define the terms by which the tenant must operate including the monthly rent, the expenses, the cost of damages, and the security deposit. Once signed, the agreement becomes legally binding and both parties will be required to operate with respect to its terms and conditions.

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Nevada Disclosures

Fees (NRS 118A.200) – Any fee that is non-refundable must be stated in the rental contract.

Foreclosure (NRS 118A.275) – If the property has foreclosure proceedings pending it must be stated to the tenant.

Lead-Based Paint Disclosure – For the disclosure of residences built prior to 1978 to let the tenants know of the potential existence of lead paint in the interior walls and ceilings. All the tenants and occupants should be on the lookout for any chipping or cracking paint.

Move-in Checklist (NRS 118A.200(k)) – A signed accounting of the current condition of the property must be completed at the time of occupancy.

Nuisance/Violation (NRS 118A.200) – A guide on the steps to report a nuisance or violation on the premises to the proper government authorities.

USA Flag (Right to Raise) (NRS 118A.325) – Landlord must give tenant information on their right to wave the flag on the premises.

Nevada Security Deposits

Maximum (NRS 118A.242) – Landlord may ask for up to the equivalent of three (3) months’ rent.

Returning (NRS 118A.242) – Within thirty (30) days of the end of the tenancy the landlord must give back any funds to the tenant associated with the deposit.

These resources are for informational purposes only and should not be construed as legal advice. Landlords and Tenants are encouraged to seek specific legal advice for any of the issues as found in this blog.


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