Landlords must inform tenants of their plans to evict before they file a formal eviction, and they must only evict if tenants fail to meet lease requirements, according to Evict.com. They must file evictions with the Clerk of the County Court and may need to hire attorneys.
The law and the terms of the lease determine what type of notice of eviction a landlord can use, and the landlord must use the notice that's proper for the type of eviction he'd like to serve in order for the eviction to move forward legally, according to Evict.com. Landlords are advised to seek help from attorneys to write notices, as improperly written notices may be considered void. Once the landlord serves the proper notice of eviction, he must wait for the time limit of the notice to pass before he files a complaint with the court. If the landlord is not filing the complaint himself, an attorney must do it.
A landlord should read through the lease he has with the tenant before serving the notice to ensure he is serving the notice in the proper way, as stated by Evict.com. If the lease does not specifically say how the notice should be served, the landlord should either hand it to the tenant in person or leave it at the tenant's door.