Nevada 24-Hour Notice to Enter (to Tenant)

Nevada landlord’s notice to enter alerts a tenant or tenants that the property’s owner will be coming on to the premises in the future. State law requires that the landlord provide at least twenty-four (24) hours’ notice, and only enter at reasonable times unless expressly consented to by the tenant.

Laws Nev. Rev. Stat. § 118A.330

Notice can be used for

  • Inspecting the premises;
  • Making necessary or agreed repairs, alterations, improvements or decorations;
  • Supplying necessary or agreed services; and
  • Exhibiting the dwelling unit to prospective or actual purchasers, tenants, mortgagees, workers, contractors, or other persons with a bona fide interest in inspecting the property.

Other Landlord Access

Emergency (§ 118A.330(2)): A landlord may enter without the tenant’s consent in case of emergency.

Court order (§ 118A.330(4)(a)): A landlord may enter the premises without the tenant’s consent pursuant to a court order.

Abandonment or surrender (§ 118A.330(4)(b)): A landlord may enter the premises at any time if the tenant has abandoned or surrendered the property.

Failure to maintain (§ 118A.440): If a tenant’s failure to comply with the duty under Nevada state law to maintain the property creates a material risk to health and safety, and that risk may be remedied by repair, replacement or cleaning, and the tenant fails to use his or her best efforts to address it within 14 days of receiving written notice from the landlord regarding the issue, or more promptly if the issue requires immediate attention, the landlord may enter the premises to do the necessary work.