You should ensure that your break clause is properly formulated in the contract and explained A break clause will generally indicate the length of termination required to terminate the lease by both the tenant and the landlord. Some owners include a break clause in their contracts as a standard. Some tenants ask for the inclusion of a break clause before signing the contract. However, it is important to note that for the first 6 months of the lease, the lessor does not have a guaranteed right to possession with a break clause (i.e., a break clause can only be applied after 6 months), unless there are due reasons (e.g. B rent arrears). I often include break clauses that allow the tenant to terminate the agreement prematurely, but not me (owner), because I understand that people`s circumstances change. See the excerpt from the break clause below. The officer says the message should be given within the sixth month and not before or after. The moving date was November 13, 2017 and is a 12-month ASP with the 6-month break clause. I think the break clause is unfair, because it is not right, an eviction clause for tenants as landlords, and I find it difficult to understand it. It should be noted that the lessor is not required to obtain a court order for detention if an insured short-term tenant activates a break clause and does not resign. However, if a tenant is an occupier with basic insurance or a flexible tenant (a form of secure rent granted for a fixed term) who activates a break clause, the landlord needs a court order if the tenant does not withdraw.
Section 3 of the Protection from Eviction Act 1977 requires the lessor to obtain a court order only after the termination of a tenancy agreement and the tenant continues to reside where the tenancy agreement “is neither a statutory tenancy agreement nor an excluded tenancy agreement.” The definition of a “statutoryly protected tenancy agreement” includes a short and guaranteed fixed-price lease, but not a secure or flexible tenancy agreement (or a tenant with only basic insurance).  Assuming that the lessor relies on the break clause by revoking the tenant – if the tenant refuses to dislodge and remains in the property, the lessor must initiate legal proceedings in order to obtain an order from the judge. The judge will then review the break clause to see if it is valid. If the judge is not satisfied with the clause, the owner will not be taken into possession. So if the owner is trying to get you out and you don`t want to leave, it seems reasonable to me to argue that the termination clause does not expire until the end of 6 months. In my non-legal report, the clauses seem to be very poorly written.