A 30 day notice contract is used when one or more parties in a contract wish to make changes to the agreement or cancel it altogether.

Notice of Contract Termination

When one of the involved parties to a contract wishes to cancel the agreement, they should use what is known as a Notice of Contract Termination. This is a formal document that declares your intent to withdraw from the contract. A Notice of Contract Termination should include the terms and conditions that allow somebody to terminate the contract in question. This document should also state when the contract is intended to end.

In addition, the Notice serves as a record that the other parties have been made aware of your intent to cancel as well as the end date. This is important because, in the event that another party claims something contrary later, you'll have proof regarding how you handled things on your end.

That being said, not every agreement is going to end badly. You might also choose to use a Notice of Contract Termination as a way of thanking the other parties in the contract for their contributions and secure positive relations for future possible business.

Notice of Contract Termination might also be referred to as:

  • Contract Termination Letter
  • Notice of Cancellation of Contract

30-Day Notice

A 30-day notice will most commonly be used when one party wants to get out of a month-to-month lease. However, this type of notice can also be used as a way of making changes to the lease. A landlord who is renting out an apartment on a monthly basis, for example, might use a 30-day notice if he wants to do something like:

  • Increase the rent
  • Ban smoking on the property
  • Ban pets
  • Make any other changes to the terms of the lease

It is important for the landlord to provide tenants with a 30-day notice before he can begin to enforce these changes. In turn, if the tenant isn't happy with the new terms, they have the option to give the landlord a 30-day notice of their intention to vacate the property and find somewhere else to live.

However, a 30-day notice can't be used to make changes to a term lease. Once a landlord and a tenant enter into a lease agreement that lasts for a set period of time, that lease can't be changed unless both parties agree to the proposed changes. Once the term of the lease has expired, if the landlord wishes to make any changes, they can then issue a 30-day notice. In most cases, these notices will be issued 30 days before the end of the lease. In this way, the proposed changes will become effective as soon as the term ends.

A 30-day notice may also be used when either the tenant or the landlord wants to end or make changes to a periodic lease. Normally, a tenant can provide a notice of termination at any point during the month. However, some rental agreements only allow tenants to provide notice on certain days of the month. If this is the case, the tenant will have to wait until the specified day to provide their notice.

A 30-day notice can become confusing for tenants and landlords alike due to the fact that the notice doesn't take effect 30 days after it has been given, as one might suspect. Rather, it becomes effective 30 days after the rental due date in most cases. Just as with any other notice, the effective date of a 30-day notice is a specific number of days after it has been provided.

In this case, the effective date of a 30-day notice is (technically) 30 days after the day the notice has been given. However, unless the rental agreement specifically states otherwise, the effective date will be 30 days after the next rental due date. A 30-day notice is unique given that it can only become effective on certain days. That is, a 30-day notice will only be effective on either:

  • A rental due date, in the case of a periodic lease
  • The last day of the lease, in the case of a term lease

If you need help with 30 day notice contract, you can post your legal need on UpCounsel's marketplace. UpCounsel accepts only the top 5 percent of lawyers to its site. Lawyers on UpCounsel come from law schools such as Harvard Law and Yale Law and average 14 years of legal experience, including work with or on behalf of companies like Google, Stripe, and Twilio.