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Your lease agreement is the key to this question--do you have one? The term (as in length--is it annual?) of the lease dictates how much time you have guaranteed in the property. If you do not have a lease agreement and the property is on the market, it would seem to be wasted energy to fight access with notice.Your landlord does have the right to access with 24 hours' notice--if you refuse without good reason, the landlord may have grounds to evict. Is it really worth it?Check the Landlord Tenant Laws for your state: http://www.leg.state.nv.us/NRS/NRS-118A.html
@sxyislander1970: Your lease conveys with the property sale and the new owner is responsible for the same terms and conditions. If you wish to move and break the lease, you still have all the financial obligations of the lease. Here's a link to the CA landlord/tenant guide (see page 47 as printed on the page, not the electronic 47)
I found this infomation online. Please tell me if it legal: "because you have the right to possession, you have the right to remove the real estate sign from the front lawn [absent a rare express prohibition of that, in the rental agreement]. It is your lawn, while you are a tenant, and the sign is not a repair or improvement. It is an eyesore, and you don't have to tolerate it. The Agent will say that you have no right to take down their sign, and you can tell them that you will not only remove the sign but sue the real estate company for trespass for putting it up in the first place, as well as sue the agent who tells you that.""
When you rent the house, you "buy" the exclusive right to possession of it by paying rent. The landlord still has title, and he can use the property as security for a loan, trade it, and improve it; but, he can't come in whenever he wants. That is, by renting, the landlord has sold you his right to possession. The landlord or his agents coming onto your property without your consent is a trespass. The only exception to this is where the landlord or his agents follows the procedures of Civil Code 1954 [see below]. As a result, you have the upper hand, and both the landlord and the real estate agents are at your mercy."
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