Fidelity National Title Insurance Company | Andrew Capelli
It depends on how long you've been living where you're at. Without a written agreement you are considered "month-to-month" and would normally need a 30-day notice to quit the premises. If you've been there only a few days, it's probably not long enough to establish residency. Assuming you are a resident, if you do not leave voluntarily, the landlord will have to evict you. If that happens, however, you may be responsible for costs. Good luck.
Answer Applies to: Michigan
Universal Law Group, Inc. | Francis John Cowhig
As long as you are current on your rent, your landlord must give you 30-days notice to leave. If you do not leave within the 30 days, your landlord must file an unlawful detainer (eviction) action against you and get a court order removing you from the premises.
Answer Applies to: California
Durham Jones & Pinegar | Erven Nelson
If you pay on a monthly basis, the law presumes that you have a month to month contract and the landlord must give you 30 days notice. If the landlord files an eviction proceeding, you can file a response with the court and send a copy to the landlord to get your day in court. Or, yo can negotiate a departure date with the landlord.
Answer Applies to: Nevada
Marvin I. Moss, P.A. | Marvin I. Moss
Your landlord to terminate a lease from month to month must give you a minimum of fifteen days notice in writing to terminate your tenancy. If you fail to vacate the premises then he can only evict you by filing in court a Removal of Tenant law suit and serve you with it. He cannot use self help by locking you out. If he does he is liable for unlawful eviction to you.
Answer Applies to: Florida
Harper Law Offices, Inc. P.S. | Joseph T. G. Harper
A landlord is only required to give you 20-days notice to vacate. No reason is required. If you decide to ignore the notice and stay on the property, you could be considered to be unlawfully detaining the property and may be subject to a court action to evict you. You must either vacate voluntarily, or your landlord must go to court. Your landlord cannot otherwise through you out.
Answer Applies to: Washington