An apartment that’s yours to do with as you please is usually a very comfortable one, and it may even be worth it.

But the lease agreement may also offer a way to keep that apartment locked up indefinitely.

Here’s why.

Most leases require a landlord to give you notice of the end of your lease if it’s more than 90 days away.

But many apartments, like yours, will also require a lease that requires you to vacate the premises if you leave within 30 days.

The lease agreement that comes with the apartment, then, will not give you any leeway in how to deal with that situation.

It can get even more complicated if you’re living in an apartment that was built during the housing boom of the 1980s, or if you have a lease for a property that was purchased by a company that is no longer in business.

Even if you don’t want to vacue, there are a few things you can do to keep your lease intact.

Here are some things you need to keep in mind:1.

Your lease may not have a specific date on it, but it will likely have a term and an amount of time for you to live there.

You’ll have to make sure that the lease includes the right to move out at any time.

If you want to keep the lease, you should sign it and attach a copy of your original lease agreement.2.

Make sure that you don.t let your lease lapse without a written agreement from your landlord.3.

Make a plan for when your lease ends.

You can usually get a lease extension by signing a contract and making a deposit for it.

If you have questions about a lease or you need help with it, call 1-800-724-4331.

You might also want to contact your local real estate broker or get advice from your local landlord’s lawyer.