The issue is - the residential landlord tenant law IS NOT applicable to commercial leases
. That residential tenants have the protections of the lanlord tenant law but commercial tenants do not.
As such - the lease between the commericial landlord and tenant
That's why I asked to review the lease and see what, if anything, was stated as to notice requirements within the lease.
In a commercial lease - the term of the lease is strictly the term of the lease and "technically and legally" they do not have to give you notice to vacate but it's presumed you will vacate at the end of the lease term.
If you do not vacate at the end of the lease term - then you are a "tenant as sufferance
A tenancy at sufferance - is a "hold-over" tenancy after a lease has expired, but before the landlord has demanded that the tenant quit (vacate) the premises. During a tenancy at sufferance the tenant is bound by the terms of the lease (including payment of rent) which existed before it expired. The only difference between a "tenancy at sufferance" and a "tenancy at will
" is that the latter was created by (written or oral) agreement.
As to a commercial tenant - a commercial landlord does not have to give 30 days notice to a commercial tenant UNLESS the lease so provides.
So your lease controls as to any notice, if any, that the landlord needs to send you and how they must provide such notice (certified mail, or posting on your food card pod, etc.).
I am truly sorry to give you this bad news, but please understand that it would be unfair to you (and unprofessional of me) to provide you with anything less than an honest response.
Moreover, failure to vacate as per their notice can cost you attorney's fees and court costs if they file suit against you.
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