3 comments Read more A cable home is a fixed-term arrangement between a landlord and tenant in which a landlord provides a fixed amount of rent, usually through a monthly or weekly payment, and a tenant pays monthly rent and utility costs.
It is an option in many residential rental markets, but is not available in the City of London.
Cable homes are popular with young people, retirees and other households where a fixed payment is not possible.
The term cable homeship means renting a home to a customer for a specified period of time and the tenant will pay the rent and utilities.
Cable households may have an owner, landlord or other person responsible for running the property, and are not considered to be a “house”.
The term does not include commercial properties such as office blocks.
It can also apply to properties rented out to landlords for private purposes such as childcare or holiday accommodation.
Cable home lease A cable house lease may or may not include a fixed period of rent and payment, depending on the type of premises, the size of the premises and the amount of property in the lease.
Cable house lease terms Cable house leases are common in some rental markets and can last up to 10 years, usually.
A cable homeshare is not an example of a cable house.
Cable homeowners are not required to pay a fixed monthly fee for a cable lease.
Instead, the cable house is rented for a period of at least 10 years.
A landlord can renew a cable homeshare lease for an additional 10 years or a new lease for a further 10 years at the same or different rates, depending upon the length of the lease or the location of the property.
In some cases, the landlord may also have a contractual obligation to pay maintenance and maintenance charges, such as rent.
Cable homeowner’s association (CHA) A cable homeowner’s club is an association of landlords, including a cable homeowner, which can provide a code of conduct to the housing sector and help prevent breaches of housing code.
The cable homeowner is not required by the cable homeowner to pay rent, but they are required to keep the property in good condition.
The association provides information about the cable homeownership scheme and provides guidance to tenants and landlords.
The Cable Housing Authority (CAA) A CAA can provide advice to landlords and tenants, but it is not the same as the Cable Homeshare Association.
The CAA is not a member of the Cable Home Owners Association.
In the past, CAA members were not required, for example, to pay the maintenance charge or the rent for a home they had rented out.
However, the CAA has been lobbying for an independent body to regulate the cable homeshipper scheme.
Cable Home Buyers Association (CHBA) The cable home buyer’s association is an organisation that has the power to regulate and supervise the cable home scheme.
It sets out the best practices for the scheme and advises on its rules and regulations.
CHBA’s primary function is to protect and promote the interests of cable home buyers, landlords and other owners of homes.
CHSA is not part of the cable housing scheme, but can give advice to the scheme’s managers.
Cable Homesharing Rules Cable homeshare landlords can lease to tenants for a fixed number of years.
Cable housher is defined as a person who has lived in a dwelling for a defined period of not less than five years.
The lease must be entered into by a landlord or, if there is no landlord, by the landlord.
In most cases, a cable houseshare must be for a minimum of five years, but some landlords may lease longer, sometimes until the end of the contract, and other landlords may offer longer terms.
A lease term may be set at one month, one week, two weeks, three weeks, four weeks, six weeks or a year.
The length of a lease is dependent on the landlord’s income and the size and condition of the dwelling.
The maximum number of tenants permitted to live in a rental unit can be up to 50, or up to three people, but most rental units are divided into smaller rooms.
The number of residents in a housing unit must be set by the scheme manager and can be reduced by the owner if it is found that there are overcrowding problems.
If a landlord refuses to allow more than 50 people into the housing unit, the scheme may impose an obligation on the tenant to vacate and a fine of up to £20,000 (or up to two years’ imprisonment).
The scheme’s guidelines state that landlords are not allowed to impose any conditions on their rental units, such a requirement for a tenancy agreement to be signed.
If there are no available tenants in the housing scheme in a given month, the owner may apply to the council for a compulsory eviction order.
The council can impose an eviction order if there are more than one resident who are not living in the residential unit, and the owner does not have the resources to evict