A lease cannot deprive the tenant of any of the right-wing rights defined in the Residential Tenancies Act (RTA). According to CPLEA, a homeowner cannot use a deposit to cover repair costs after a fire. The deposit is intended to cover other costs for which the tenant was responsible, including unpaid rent, cleaning costs and damage. If the tenant treats the rental agreement as frustrated and withdraws it without reasonable notice, the lessor may use the deposit. The tenant should apply to recover the deposit. The lease is a contract concluded between the landlord and the tenant before the tenant moves. The agreement can be written, oral or tacit, but the written is always better because it provides evidence, there should be a problem. According to CPLEA, tenants must continue to pay rent unless the lease has been frustrated – that is, something happens that is beyond the control of both parties and makes it impossible to continue with the agreement. There are a number of reasons why a lease can be frustrated, including if the property is destroyed, if there is an order under the Public Health Act that says the property is not suitable for human colonization, or if the property is damaged beyond what the lessor would reasonably set. If the tenant wishes to move, he must do so in writing or obtain the agreement of the lessor to end the rental relationship prematurely. Landlords and tenants must meet certain conditions to successfully terminate a rental agreement. Please note that CPLEA does not provide any accommodation rental or dispute resolution forms.