You are about to move out soon and you are now sitting with an end of tenancy cleaning checklist in one hand, and the inventory one in the other. You are terrified and panicked by the too many things you have to think about these days and the possible fail of the inspection of the landlord or the letting agency. You start cleaning carefully and uncertainly, checking the requirements on the list at least 100 times and praying that everything is going to be OK in the end. Hopefully. But the most awful scenario is you forgetting some little stupid things, so better take a look at these details:
Are you one of those people that keeps everything in the bathroom: shampoos, shower gels and other products, toothbrushes and -paste and towels and make-up stuff, and some electric appliances like curling-irons and hair-drier, and all the hair products, of course, some candles and beautiful objects that completed the design once but now could hardly be seen. Hell, it’s time to organize this place called bathroom once and for all.
At the end of your rental, you will most likely be obliged to perform end of tenancy cleaning in order to get the apartment ready for the new tenants. Although there are still some places where you may not be required to do the cleaning, the majority of landlords have included this clause in their tenancy contracts. End of tenancy cleaning is not optional and if not done properly can cost a tenant their security deposit.
Living in a rented property comes with many conditions, one of them being the end of tenancy cleaning. If it happens that you overlook this obligation then you are risking the partial or full loss of your deposit. Landlords are particularly strict when it comes to end of tenancy cleaning in London. They allow tenants to do their own cleaning however they much prefer to have a professional company do it in order to achieve the best results. Landlords have to rent their properties out perfectly clean, bacteria and germ free so the new tenants enter a nice, fresh and clean home.
Just before you also pick up a paper and begin checking out ads of houses for sale, I would certainly suggest that you develop a suggested regular monthly spending plan, and choose specifically how much you can pay for to buy your home monthly.
For the majority of people, it’s the monthly payment that matters, not the real prices.