A sample notice to perform is a document commonly sent by a service provider (e.g. lenders, landlords, home sellers, realtors, etc.) to his/her client when the client fails to act upon the agreed terms and conditions of the signed contract, especially after the set deadline.
For example, if a tenant does something to the property which violates the agreed upon terms and conditions, the landlord may send him/her a notice to perform, before the notice to vacate. This of course, varies depending on the weight of the violation or the landlord’s discretion. However, in some cases, a service provider (e.g. seller) may also receive a notice to perform when he/she also violates a lease condition or term.
Not all states use a notice to perform in business dealings. However, for those who do, a notice to perform is an essential tool that helps them communicate with their client (or vice versa).
A notice to perform gives one party a chance to hear the other party’s side as to what caused the violation of conditions on the lease commercial agreement, and the course of action he/she is taking in order to make up for such issue. This is one way of respecting the each other’s rights, and of course to keep your relationship as a service provider and a client in good terms.
This is because a notice to perform gives the buyer or the seller a certain amount of time in which he/she may be able to perform the necessary course of action set by the home seller. If not, the other party will take necessary steps to take control of the situation.
Before using a notice to perform, one needs to understand how it is used, and how it works, before anything else. Contents, requirements, or laws of a notice to perform vary from one area to another, so it would be best to consult the area you belong. Still, if one does not perform his/her end of the bargain, the other party is allowed to take action notice. Here are some guidelines for writing a notice to perform.