Recover Your Security Deposit!
Defeat your landlord in small claims court–just like we did.

Table of Contents
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Preface - Home Page
Foreword - by Ken Carlson, tenant attorney

PART I: Some basic guidelines
1. Break your lease
2. Get your security deposit returned

PART II: Prepare for small claims court
3. Learn your state’s landlord tenant law
4. Contact former and current tenants
5. Organize your evidence
6. Consult with an attorney
7. Write a rebuttal to landlord’s claims
8. Create a presentation folder
9. File a lawsuit; or defend against one
10. Testify, and win, in small claims court
11. Collect the judgment

PART III: Winning presentation folder
12. Follow our lead (eBook)
13. Front cover (eBook)
14. Small claims lawsuits (eBook)
15. Plaintiff’s clams (eBook)
16. Defendant’s rebuttal (eBook)
17. Move-in, move-out timeline (eBook)
18. Landlord tenant law violations (eBook)
19. Photographic evidence (eBook)
20. Exhibits (eBook)
21. Conclusion (eBook)
22. Court ordered judgment (eBook)

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3. Learn your state’s landlord tenant law

Don’t expect to win unless you learn the law. Read the actual law that pertains to you in the state you live, as well as the interpretation of the law, which can often be found on various Web sites when you do your Google search. Not only is this a good civics lesson for you, but you need to be able to explain to a judge (in small claims court), or to your attorney (in superior court), how your landlord violated your rights as a tenant. Not all attorneys are well versed in landlord tenant law. If you educate yourself first, then you can be sure that the attorney will be educated, too. Also, study how I displayed the landlord tenant law in our presentation folder (see Part III). It’ll probably give you a lot of ideas that you can use in your case.