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Reform 122. A land tenant may use his land for non-residential purposes (for example. B for the management of a domestic business) provided you seek written consent from the park operator. The park operator cannot refuse to give consent inappropriately, but may set reasonable conditions for non-residential use of the site. In the government`s press release, the Prime Minister said the proposed reform package “gives tenants more rights, helps them stay in longer leases, makes obligations smaller and fairer, and tackles dodgy landlords.” [Note 26] Victoria Legal Aid`s proposed revision of the law, including the thematic document on the regulation of real estate conditions in the rental market, was the first to list the introduction of minimum standards for all rental properties. [Note 41] Similarly, this was the first recommendation made by Tenants Victoria in its submission to the same issue document. [Note 42] The Victorian Social Services Council (VCOSS) also recommended the introduction of binding minimum standards for rental housing and proposed that these standards be introduced gradually over time. [Note 43] Another area of the proposed reforms, which has been the subject of extensive media scrutiny, concerns the rearing of domestic animals in rental properties. A 2016 study showed that Australia has 62 per cent of one of the highest domestic home ownership rates in the world. [Note 56] The study found that more than half of Australians would like a new type of pet, but only 13 percent of respondents planned to buy a new type of pet in the next 12 months. The most common reason why pets do not own was an inappropriate home or lifestyle. [Note 57] Reform 61. The list of fees and fees payable by the housing renter (UVP) is updated to reflect current practice across the full range of essential services.

While the UVP`s responsibilities will remain broadly the same, the additional charges imposed by the rules will include pumping charges for septic tanks, as not all features are related to sanitation systems. This reform also applies to rooming houses, caravan parks and residential parks. Reform 69. The “no specific reason” communication for periodic leases is deleted. Indeed, the ability of landlords (RRPs) to terminate a tenancy agreement for reasons other than those prescribed by the Housing Act does not adequately protect tenants from the unjustified termination of their leases, where they may be asked to leave for no reason. This has a considerable impact on tenant behaviour – this can lead, for example, to a lack of willingness to seek repairs, which ultimately leads to dilapidated real estate and a decrease in the consumption of their home. This reform is intended to improve the balance of bargaining power between the parties and to encourage RRCs to be more transparent about their reasons for terminating a lease. This reform also applies to regular residence rights in rooming houses and caravan parks, as well as to regular settlement agreements in residential parks. The applicant, represented by Victoria Legal Aid, had successfully appealed a 2014 VCAT decision that found that a landlord was not obliged to put it in “good repair” during the lease if a house was rented in poor condition at the beginning of the lease. [Note 39] Victoria Legal Aid stated that this decision “underlines the need to clearly specify the minimum standards for rental properties in the legislation, so that everyone clearly understands their rights and obligations.” [Note 40] The mandate made it clear that the review would be broad and that a number of issues would be assessed, including: the effective operation of the law and the relevance of its objectives; the degree of flexibility it offered and whether it was compatible with a modern rental framework; and how the interests of landlords and tenants were taken into account in the law

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