Policy On Pets

When you buy your own home you can finally not worry about things like hanging things on the wall or repairing a scratch on the floor before the landlord sees it. If you're living in a standalone home here in Mississauga or in Long Branch real estate than you can do whatever you please as long as you're following building laws. But you don't always have the same level of freedom when you own a unit in a condo building. Because all of the common spaces, from an outdoor patio to the elevators, are owned by all of the residents collectively there are some things that you might not be permitted to do. One of those is owning a pet. Here are some things to consider if you own a cat or dog and want to move into a condo.

The laws are a little fuzzy when it comes to speaking about whether or not it's legal for condos to dictate whether or not tenants are allowed to own pets. There have been many cases across the country, from Acton real estate to British Columbia that have argued the point and have come out on either side. Some argue that because condo rules are made collectively by all of the unit owners that buildings should be allowed to enforce a ban on animals. Others state that this is a violation of the tenants' rights, as it would be in a rental unit.

This means that if you're currently looking for new condos Toronto to Mississauga than you might find some that are advertising that no pets are allowed. If you own a pet, some people believe that the smartest option is just to choose a building that does not have this stipulation. There are many complexes throughout Mississauga all the way to Spokane WA real estate that actually encourage tenants with pets and have things like walking trails out back and easy access to a dog park.

The other option is to buy a home within the building that doesn't allow pets and fight for your right to bring your dog or cat with you. Because this is a matter than is not yet set in stone on either side, this is a risky choice. While some courts might decide to overrule the condo board's decision to outlaw animals, another might side with them and then you will be stuck choosing between your furry friend or your home in local or Toronto condos.

The condo board might also decide to bring forth this new rule when you're already living in the building. This is a time when you might want to consult a lawyer working for the Tenant's Association. They might have suggestions on how you can keep a "no pets" policy from starting in your complex.

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