Idaho 3-Day Notice to Quit Forms (2) | All Violations

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Updated June 30, 2022

An Idaho three (3) day notice to quit is a document used by a landlord seeking to notify their tenant that their rent is either late or of an infraction against their written lease agreement. In either case, the tenant shall have the State allowed three (3) days to either fix the issue, by payment/remedy the non-compliance, or to vacate within the allotted time period in accordance with Title 6, Chapter 3.

Notices By Type (2)

3-Day Notice to Quit (Non-Payment of Rent) – Rent is due when stated in the lease, there is no grace period, therefore after the due date the landlord may notify the tenant through this document. The tenant has the right to pay the amount due and be back in accordance with the rental agreement.

Download: Adobe PDF


3-Day Notice to Quit (Non-Compliance) – If the landlord finds a violation on the premises, such as having too many occupants, loud music, damage on the property, or other types the landlord is authorized to give the tenant three (3) days to repair the issue.

Download: Adobe PDF, MS Word, OpenDocument



How to Give Notice

In Idaho, the notice must be ‘served’ to the tenant. The Affidavit of Service (Form CAO UD 2), which is attached to the notice to quit, details how to serve notice to the tenant. The landlord may do so in one (1) of the following options:

  1. Delivering personally to the tenant. If the landlord is not able to deliver personally they may;
  2. Leaving the notice with a person residing on the premises along with mailing a second (2nd) copy to the mailing address; or
  3. Posting the notice in a conspicuous place along with mailing a second (2nd) copy of the notice to the tenant.

At this time the notice has been legally given to the tenant. They must comply with the requirements of the stated notice and either pay or oblige to the non-compliance. If the landlord does not see that the tenant has brought their lease back in accordance with its terms and conditions the tenant shall be forced to leave the property and if they don’t the landlord may file a Forced Entry and Unlawful Detainer.