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  1. I would love one, but sadly my husband would curl up into a ball and die. He is more of a city boy (heavy sigh). The things we do for love.....

    7 Answers · Business & Finance · 18/07/2006

  2. To make intelligent and informed product choices.

    2 Answers · Business & Finance · 30/03/2011

  3. You should be polite and contact all of tjhe applicants. Don't answer their questions though, other then you picked another party to rent.

    4 Answers · Business & Finance · 30/05/2011

  4. Of course you can sue her. Do you have an attorney? For a couple hundred dollars an hour they would probably be happy to sue her for you, for whatever you want. For those of us who do NOT have the money to hire an attorney, though, you should probably contact...

    4 Answers · Business & Finance · 22/11/2012

  5. They are not your walls. You are painting someone elses property. Like anyother property, you would need the owners permission to alter it.

    9 Answers · Business & Finance · 12/10/2011

  6. yes you should tell him. NO he CANNOT evict you. He needs to know in case there is any baby proofing that needs to be done to the unit. Any work done to a rental, no matter how minor, needs to be approved by the...

    9 Answers · Business & Finance · 29/02/2012

  7. what about it?

    1 Answers · Business & Finance · 01/08/2006

  8. In general assuming we are talking about the USA, Multi family, residential rental , then yes it would not be kosher for a tenant to pay for lighting, electric used from common areas or areas not under the control of the lessee A quick call...

    3 Answers · Business & Finance · 01/11/2011

  9. Yes they certainly do.. it amazes me how little some people know about the process. Why are we not teaching these kinds of things in schools.. the things we all really need to know to make it in life.. like how to invest, how to manage your...

    4 Answers · Business & Finance · 18/06/2007

  10. Unless you hear from the landlord, don't worry about it. If you do hear from the landlord, work out payment arrangements with him/her. It was ultimately the landlord's responsibility to disconnect the electricity when the previous tennant vacated.

    5 Answers · Business & Finance · 05/03/2012

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