Florida Fire Protection Disclosure
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In buildings 3 stories or higher, Landlords must notify Tenants of available fire protection. Customize your fire protection disclosure to comply with FL law.
Document Last Modified: 8/31/2023
Florida Fire Protection
Florida law requires that Landlords of buildings three stories or higher disclose to Tenants the availability - or lack of availability - of fire protection.
To comply with this requirement, Florida Landlords should provide Tenants with a list of available fire safety protection AND advise Tenants that any items not included on the list are not available at the property.
Some common fire protections that Landlords utilize include:
- Fire exits
- Fire extinguishers
- Fire escape plan
- Fire alarm - manual pull
- Smoke detectors
- Fire alarm systems
- Smoke detection alarms
- Smoke control
- Automatic fire sprinkler system
- Partial automatic sprinkler system
- Engineered life safety system
- Heat detectors
- Evacuation systems
Our Fire Protection Disclosure makes it easy for Landlords to add custom text to provide Tenants with a complete fire safety plan.
Florida State Specific Documents
- Florida Landlord-Tenant Brochure (Chapter 83 Part II): This brochure was developed by the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services to answer frequently asked questions regarding landlord/tenant law.
- Florida 3-Day Notice to Pay Rent: In FL, a 3-day notice must be served before initiating eviction proceedings.
- Florida 7-Day Notice of Noncompliance: This form is used to give a Tenant 7 days to cure a Lease violation.
- Florida 7-Day Notice to Vacate: This form is used when a Tenant breaks the Lease and there is no option for the Tenant to cure the defect.
- Florida Complaint for Eviction and Damages: If a Tenant does not comply after a 3 and 7-Day Notice, Landlords can use this form to initiate eviction proceedings.
- Florida Notice of Right to Reclaim Abandoned Property (less than $500): This form notifies the tenant that they have abandoned property remaining in the rental unit. This notice is used when the property is valued under $500.
- FL Notice to Reclaim Abandoned Property ($500 or more): This form is used if a former tenant has left personal belongings in the rental unit after vacating. The value of such items is estimated to be $500 or more.
- Florida Notice to Impose a Claim on the Security Deposit: This form must be used whenever Landlords withhold a portion of the Tenant’s security deposit.
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