My name is ***** ***** I will be helping you today. Thank you for your question and for using justanswer.com.
yes; your landlord can in fact pursue eviction for noise-related violations. Persistent noise violations may not only be in breach of your lease, but also may violate local noise ordinances. But before eviction is attainable, your landlord must first give you proper notice of the complaint and, in order to successfully evict you, prove that you’ve violated the terms of your lease or that you’re disturbing other renters’ right to quiet enjoyment. Per Florida law, tenants have a duty to behave and use the premises in a manner that does not unreasonably disturb others or, more broadly, constitute a breach of the peace. Under these circumstances, your landlord can seek termination of your lease provided only that you are given proper notice. Your local noise ordinance may help you define what noise levels are appropriate in your area. Generally, anything that disturbs a reasonable person of normal sensitivities, or exceeds the sound level limit set forth in the ordinance, will be in violation. This type of noise may refer to yelling, shouting, altercations, amplified music, musical instruments, televisions etc. The best way to avoid eviction and the termination of your tenancy is to comply with any local noise ordinances and read your lease carefully in order to ensure you are fulfilling your obligations as a tenant. If you feel you’ve been wrongly and unfairly accused of breaching the terms of your lease due to noise complaints, consult with an experienced attorney in order to ensure that you’re being treated fairly and that your rights as a tenant are protected.
If you're not making the noises complained of, write a letter to the site manager and/or the landlord to explain (and document) the situation. It's hard to understand what's really going on here, and I wouldn't want to guess. However, if you're presumably not making the noise complained of, nor throwing and dropping furniture, it's not likely to be difficult to help the site manager understand your side of the story. If unwarranted complaints continue, respond in writing and consider making a counter-complaint against the tenant for harassment. In the end, this isn't really a legal issue, unless the site manager/landlord act on the complaints and do proceed with an eviction. In such an instance, you should retain an attorney in your area immediately. Failing that, however, you should try to work through the issues with the site manager/landlord (and tenant) as amicably as possible, and under the internal processes of your building's policies -- not the court system. That is really all you can do, be proactive and make sure that the rental office hears your side of the story and that you document it.
Please let me know if you have any further questions and please positively rate my answer if satisfied. There should be smiley faces or numbers from 1-5 to choose from. This extra step will cost you nothing extra and will be greatly appreciated. See link for how to rate: http://ww2.justanswer.com/help/how-do-i-rate-answer-hl