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Chapter 723, Florida Mobile Home Act | Law Offices of Aaron Resnick

Mobile Home Park

Detailed Breakdown of Chapter 723, Florida Statutes

Chapter 723 of the Florida Statutes, commonly referred to as the Florida Mobile Home Act, is a crucial legal framework for anyone involved in mobile home park operations or residing in one within the state of Florida. This chapter lays out specific provisions aimed at protecting the rights of mobile home owners while balancing the responsibilities of park owners.

Key Areas Covered by Chapter 723

  1. Park Tenancies and Lot Rentals: Chapter 723 provides detailed regulations on how lot rentals are to be managed. It outlines the requirements for rental agreements, including the need for written agreements, specifications on what should be included in these agreements, and the conditions under which these agreements can be altered.

  2. Rent Increases: The statute specifies how and when park owners can raise rent. It requires park owners to give proper notice to residents before any rent increase and outlines acceptable reasons for rent increases.

  3. Eviction Procedures: Clear guidelines are provided regarding the eviction of tenants. The statute details the legal reasons for eviction and the process that must be followed, ensuring protections for tenants against unjust evictions.

  4. Dispute Resolution: Chapter 723 also addresses dispute resolution between park owners and residents. It stipulates the mechanisms for handling disputes, which may include mediation or arbitration, and outlines the rights and responsibilities of each party during the dispute resolution process.

  5. Homeowners' Associations: The act allows for the formation and operation of homeowners' associations within mobile home parks. It specifies the rights of these associations to represent members in negotiations with park owners and in certain legal actions.

  6. Sale of Mobile Homes: Regulations concerning the sale of mobile homes within the park are also covered. The statute includes protections for owners selling their homes, such as restrictions on park owners refusing to allow the sale or requiring the home to be removed from the park upon sale.

Navigating the complexities of mobile home law in Florida requires specialized legal knowledge, making a mobile home attorney crucial. Our attorneys are versed in the specific statutes that govern mobile home tenancies, such as Chapter 723 of the Florida Statutes, ensuring compliance with legal obligations and protection of rights. They can assist with issues ranging from lot rental agreements and eviction procedures to dispute resolution and negotiations with park owners. A Florida mobile home attorney ensures that all transactions and interactions are conducted within the legal framework, providing peace of mind and legal protection to mobile home owners and renters.

Chapter 723 of the Florida Statutes provides a comprehensive legal framework to ensure fair treatment and protect the rights of all parties involved in mobile home park tenancies. Understanding this law is essential for both residents and park owners to ensure compliance and to safeguard their rights.

For detailed legal assistance and to better understand how Chapter 723 applies to your situation, Contact the Law Offices of Aaron Resnick. Their expertise in mobile home and manufactured housing law can provide you with the guidance needed to navigate the complexities of Florida's legal landscape.

This page serves as an educational tool to help individuals understand the critical aspects of Chapter 723, ensuring they are well-informed about their legal rights and obligations in mobile home parks.


Areas we Serve in Florida

We serve clients throughout Florida including those in the following localities: Miami-Dade County including Aventura, Miami, Coral Gables, Doral, Hialeah, Homestead, Kendall, Key Biscayne, Miami Beach, Miami Lakes, North Miami, Tamiami, Westchester, and North Miami Beach; Broward County including Fort Lauderdale, Hollywood, Cooper City, Coral Springs, Hallandale Beach, Oakland Park, Pembroke Pines, Plantation, and Weston; and Palm Beach County including West Palm Beach