North Dakota 3 Day Notice To Quit

Last Updated: January 29, 2024 by Roberto Valenzuela

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North Dakota 3 Day Notice To Quit is a letter which complies with state legal requirements to begin eviction against a tenant for nonpayment of rent. The tenant must pay the balance due or move out within three (3) calendar days of receiving notice.

When To Use a North Dakota 3 Day Notice To Quit

A 3 Day Notice to Quit begins the eviction process when the tenant is late on rent. Rent is considered late when any part of the rent remains unpaid at the end of the statutory three (3) calendar day grace period after the rent is normally due.

Some types of North Dakota lease termination notice may allow different reasons for termination, or different notice periods. This may also apply to an eviction notice issued because of a lease or legal violation.

How To Write a North Dakota 3 Day Notice To Quit

To help ensure the legal compliance of a Notice To Quit:

  1. Use the full name of the receiving party, and address of record, if known
  2. Specify the termination date of the lease or tenancy
  3. Specify the basis for terminating the tenancy, and payment required to avoid termination
  4. Fill in the full address of the rental premises
  5. Provide updated/current address and phone number information
  6. Print name and sign the notice
  7. Complete the certificate of service by indicating the date and method of notice delivery, along with printed name and signature

It is easy to lose an otherwise justified legal action because of improper notice. Check carefully to ensure enough time after notice is delivered, not when it’s sent.

How To Serve a North Dakota 3 Day Notice To Quit

North Dakota landlords may deliver a Notice To Quit using any of these methods:

  • Hand delivery to the other party
  • Delivery by first class mail, with a certificate of mailing
  • Only after delivery by hand (including at least one attempt between 6PM-10PM) AND delivery by mail fail: posting the notice to a conspicuous place at the premises

In almost all cases, notice is legally served when it is received by the other party, NOT when it’s sent. Check specified date of termination carefully to ensure compliance with the legal requirements for a notice period.