The amount you have earned on a rental property in Boston, whether it’s a house or apartment, is usually determined by the rent you pay in the area.
If you’re paying for a one-bedroom apartment, you typically have to make at least $800 a month to pay off your mortgage.
If your income is higher, you can make as much as $1,000 a month, and even more if you live in an apartment.
But the minimum is usually $1.50 per square foot.
There are exceptions.
If the area where you live has a large commercial or industrial park, the minimum rent for a single-family home is typically $2,000.
If it’s in the North End or the Back Bay, it’s usually $3,000 or $4,000 for a two-bedroom, or $5,000 if you rent out an entire house.
Rent rolls The rent rolls are usually determined at the time of the eviction.
If they come with a deadline, you have 60 days to file the roll.
If not, it’ll be processed and the property can be sold.
If there’s an exemption, you must file it within 30 days.
There is no minimum payment.
It takes about five to six weeks for a roll to be processed.
You’ll also need to show proof of income and that you’re a resident of the property.
You may be required to pay taxes and other fees if the property is in your name.
The state’s rental board makes a number of decisions, including how much you owe.
But there’s no legal requirement to pay a landlord’s legal fees, and you have the right to sue the landlord for damages.
The average rent for an apartment is $1 1/2 times the median rent for the area around you.
There may be a $600 minimum if you’re in a single family home, and another $1 000 if you are in a condominium.
If a condontown, there’s a $700 maximum.
There’s also a $400 maximum for a house.
In the Back, there are a couple of rules.
You must pay rent every month, or you can move out in 90 days.
If tenants live in units they share with another tenant, the rent is shared equally.
If someone lives in a one bedroom apartment, it will be the owner’s responsibility to pay rent on the unit, but if they share a unit with a tenant who has no roommates, they’re responsible for paying rent.
But that’s a whole other discussion.
The rent roll is not set in stone.
There will be exceptions if there’s not a legal basis for an eviction.
For example, if a landlord rents out a unit for rent and then pays the tenant to move out, that would be an exception.
But if the tenant stays with the landlord, they’ll still have to repay the rent.
Renters can also apply for a waiver of rent rolls.
If that happens, it could allow them to continue living in the apartment for longer than they otherwise would.
But landlords can’t waive rent rolls unless they can show there’s some reason why the tenant should be kept in their place.
A property can also be evicted if there is an eviction notice.
That can happen if someone is arrested or is charged with a crime.
The notice can be sent by mail, by video or by fax.
The eviction notice can also come from the city, and it must be filed within 30 to 60 days.
When the notice is sent, it must also be returned to the tenant.
The city is the final arbiter of who is eligible for a rent roll.
The deadline for the roll is Dec. 31.
The landlord can either give a notice by mail or send the notice by fax, which usually takes about two weeks.
There also is a waiting period for rent rolls if there are any emergencies.
But not all landlords will do that, and if they do, they can take away the tenant’s home.
The rules are different for people who live in the city and live in a condo or house.
There can be a two or three-week grace period for a person who is staying in a home they own in a city.
In a condo, it may be six weeks.
In an apartment, the tenant must pay their rent within 60 days after the landlord sends the eviction notice, or 60 days if the notice was sent by email.
If landlords have a problem with tenants who have no roommas, they may be able to use a waiver.
This is called a “burden-sharing” agreement, and a tenant can get a waiver if they meet certain conditions.
If anyone lives in the unit they rent out, they must pay for the common areas and furnishings, such as a refrigerator and microwave.
If an eviction is ordered against the unit and you can’t pay, you may be evicted.
If any of the conditions are met, you’re allowed to stay in the home