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Nevada Eviction Notice Forms (3)

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Nevada Eviction Notice Forms (3)

Updated August 17, 2023

A Nevada eviction notice is a legal document used by landlords to notify their tenants that they have violated their lease contract. The notice will inform the tenant of how they violated their lease and the steps to be back in compliance. If the tenant does not cure the violation stated in the notice, the landlord will have the right to file a Summary Eviction Process (lawsuit) at their local justice court.

By Type (3)

7-Day Notice to Quit (Non-Payment of Rent) – This form is for use when a tenant owes past due rent. The landlord must allow the tenant five days to respond before beginning the eviction process.

Download: PDF



5-Day Notice to Quit (Non-Compliance) – This form is for use when a tenant has failed to abide by the terms of the lease other than non-payment of rent.

Download: PDF



30-Day Notice to Quit (Month-to-Month Tenancy) – This form is for the parties to use when one or the other wants to end a month-to-month tenancy.

Download: PDF, MS Word, OpenDocument



Table of Contents

Eviction Laws

Court Forms

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Landlord’s Declaration for Summary Eviction for Non-Payment of Rent – This form is used when a landlord wishes to file an eviction due to unpaid rent.

Landlord’s Declaration for Summary Eviction for Breach – If the eviction is for any breach of the rental contract other than non-payment of rent, this form should be used.

District Court Civil Cover Sheet – This sheet must be attached when a declaration is submitted to the district court.

Tenant’s Declaration (Non-Payment of Rent) – After being served a notice for non-payment of rent, a tenant can file their answer to the court using this form.

Tenant’s Declaration (For Breach of Lease) – After being served a notice for breach of their lease terms, a tenant may contest with this document.

When is Rent Due?

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Rent is due on the date specified in the lease agreement between the tenant and landlord. If the tenant fails to pay rent, the landlord must provide five (5) days’ notice to the tenant before beginning the eviction proceedings in court.

How to Evict (4 steps)

  1. Deliver Eviction Notice to Tenant
  2. Wait for Tenant’s Response
  3. File Complaint with Court / Attend Hearing
  4. Receive Court Order

1. Deliver Eviction Notice to Tenant

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The first step in any eviction is to make sure you provide the tenant with requisite notice as specified in the statutes. If you do not provide notice in a proper manner or do not wait for the specified time period after the notice is given, your eviction matter may not be allowed to go forward. Depending on the situation, provide one of the following notices to the tenant in person, by service via the sheriff or by certified mail:

2. Wait for Tenant’s Response

After being served with the Notice to Quit the tenant will have five (5) days to file with the Court an Answer Form (for non-payment of rent or other lease violation).

3. File Complaint with Court / Attend Hearing

After the five (5) day period the landlord can file a Complaint (for non-payment of rent or other lease violation) in the local justice court with a Cover Sheet. You will also need to provide a copy of the lease (if there is one), a copy of the notice delivered to tenant and evidence that the notice was delivered.

A hearing will be set and both parties should attend.

4. Receive Court Order

If at the hearing the Judge rules in favor of the landlord an Order will be granted and the tenant will be required to move-out or be forced out by a Constable who will have the legal right to “lock-out” the tenant from the premises.

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