Alaska Rental Lease Agreement Templates | PDF | Word

The free Alaska lease agreements pave your way to a legal and successful rental agreement between a landlord and tenant for any type of commercial (retail, office, industrial, etc.) or residential property (apartment, home, room, etc.). The contracts are legally binding that allows, in general, a party (known as the 'tenant' or 'lessee') to use a commercial or residential property in exchange for a monthly payment.


An Alaska Commercial Lease Agreement, also called a “Business Lease”, is an agreement that allows a retail, corporation, or industrial business to rent out a property for a monthly cost. In general, there are three parts: 1. Gross – This is the best possible option for the tenant, because the tenant only pays a monthly rate to the landlord, and all other expenses, including repairs/maintenance and bills. 2. Modified Gross – This form of Commercial Lease Agreement is in-between full repair coverage…

The Alaska Month-to-Month lease agreement form is a contract between the tenant and the landlord that requires the tenant to pay a fee every thirty (30) days. This is a binding contract, with no end date, and can be cancelled at the end of each month if the tenant wishes to do so. If the landlord is worried about potential damage to the property, the landlord can require the tenant to pay a security deposit on top of the first…

Ensure you are accepting only responsible and honest tenants to rent out your property with this free Rental Application form. As the landlord, you can charge the possible tenants a fee for the application, which does not have to be refunded if you do not accept the tenants into your property. On the form, the tenants will have to fill-in their: Credit History Income Current and any previous employment Information in regard to any outstanding debt Any previous rental history…

The Alaska Residential Lease Agreement contract form is the simplest and most popular lease agreement today. The form is a twelve (12) month or longer contract that is most popular with all forms of housing, including apartments, mobile homes, and ordinary residences. As the landlord, it is crucial to remember to conduct a thorough background check on the possible tenants to the property, as you could discover that the possible tenants have a history of not paying their monthly payments…

According to Sec. 09.45.100. Notice to Quit, a property owner may grant seven (7) days for a lessee to pay rent that has not been submitted on the due date of the rental contract. If the tenant pays the landlord within the week, the lease contract is considered valid, if not, the tenant must move out by the end of the seven (7) day period. See Full Forcible Entry and Detainer Laws (CIV-720)  

An Alaska Sub-Lease Agreement allows the tenant of a property (called the “Sub-lessor”) to lease out the currently rented property to another potential tenant (called the “Sub-lessee”). The sub-lessee does not directly pay the landlord, but pays the sub-lessor, who then proceeds to pay the landlord. This situation is common for college students or for individuals that want to lessen the burden of their monthly payments. Very similar to what the landlord does to incoming tenants, it is highly recommended…

Disclosures

34.03.080 – The landlord must identify to the tenant the person(s) managing the premises.
34.03.070 – The landlord must inform the tenant under the conditions where they may be able to withhold part or all of the Security Deposit at the end of the lease term.

Landlord-Tenant Laws – See the full list of laws in the Landlord & Tenant Act (PUB-30)

Security Deposits34.03.070
Maximum – The landlord may charge up to two (2) months’ rent unless the monthly amount is over two-thousand dollars ($2,000) under which there is no cap.
Returning – The landlord must return the deposit to the tenant within fourteen (14) days of the lease end date. If the tenant left the property without proper notice, the landlord has thirty (30) days to return the funds.

Entering the Premises34.03.140
The landlord has the right to enter the property for any non-emergency reason with twenty-four (24) hours written notice to the tenant.