Eviction Services

RocketEviction offers a comprehensive range of tenant services. These include:

  • Service of Three-Day Notice
  • Service of Five-Day Notice
  • Service of Seven-Day Notice
  • Service of Thirty-Day Notice
  • Notice of Abandonment
  • Unlawful Detainer Preparation and Filing
  • Summary Eviction Preparation and Filing
  • Court Appearances
  • Constable Lockout Scheduling
  • Lock Changes

Read more about each service below:

NRS 40.140 allows the service of a Three-Day Notice upon a tenant who is creating a nuisance, such as selling a controlled substance, obstructing the free use of the property, or interfering with the comfortable enjoyment of the property.

Three-Day Notices can also be served if the tenant is subletting in violation of the lease. If the tenant fails to comply with the Three-Day Notice, the landlord can then serve a 5-Day Unlawful Detainer Notice, which demands t

the most common 5-Day Notice for landlords is for a tenant’s failure to pay rent. If a tenant fails to pay rent as agreed, the landlord is required to serve a 5-Day Notice to Pay or Quit.

If the tenant fails to pay rent or vacate, the landlord can then move forward with summary eviction proceedings.

these are generally reserved for tenants who pay weekly. If the landlord desires to terminate the lease, it must serve a Seven-Day No Cause Notice to Quit.

This informs the tenant that his/her lease is being terminated, and that he/she has 7 judicial days to vacate. If the tenant fails to vacate, the landlord can then initiate eviction proceedings by serving a 5-Day Notice to Quit, or file a complaint for summary eviction.

these are generally reserved for month-to-month tenants. This informs the tenant that his/her lease is being terminated, and that he/she has 30 calendar days to vacate.

If the tenant fails to vacate, the landlord can then initiate eviction proceedings by serving a 5-Day Notice to Quit, or file a complaint for summary eviction.

if the landlord believes the tenant has abandoned the property, the landlord is entitled to reclaim the property.

A tenant is presumed to have abandoned the property if the tenant is absent from the property for a period of time equal to one-half the time for periodic rental payments.

When the property is abandoned, the landlord must file a Notice of Abandonment, and it must be served in the same manner as other eviction notices.


What if the Tenant Does not Comply with the Notice?

If the tenant fails to comply with the Notice, we then handle the eviction proceeding, which requires the filing of either a complaint for summary eviction, unlawful detainer or a complaint that seeks restitution of the premises and damages.

Landlords generally choose summary evictions because they restore the premises quickly and economically, and the necessity for a mini-trial that seeks money damages is avoided. We refer clients who seek money damages to one of our competent attorneys who will handle these proceedings for a flat fee. Seeking money damages from a tenant who cannot afford to pay his/her rent is generally not a good use of resources.