Ask a landlord-tenant lawyer and get answers ASAP
Hello. My name is ***** ***** I'm an attorney. I'll be happy to help you in any way I can. My goal is to make sure you are completely satisfied before you submit your rating so please let me know if you have additional questions or you need me to clarify anything. If there is a delay in the time it takes me to respond it is because I am working with a customer or I am not online - but rest assured I will respond to your follow up question, if you have one. Also, I am on a mobile unit, which automatically asks you to submit a rating once I submit a response – but please don't feel like you need to do so until we are done speaking. The answer to your question is yes. Though it may seem inconsiderate, there's no basis in the law for denying the walk through and inspection whether or not the tenant is well enough to leave the unit. In fact, if the tenant was asked to leave, perhaps then the owner/landlord might be considered to have acted inappropriately (though, likely, not even then illegally). I'm sorry - I know you wanted to hear something else but I want you to know the actual law, even if it's not what you want to hear.
There can be bodily fluids in theory in any residence.
Presumably if these people were in the house for three hours they were alright with the conditions. The landlord has not violated any regulations by permitting someone to look at the apartment, unless there is something in your lease that prevents that from occurring. Leases generally state what landlords are or are not permitted to do.
Is there anything else I can help you with?