Free White Paper: Five Things You Need to Know Before Using that Free Notice to Vacate You Found on the Internet

I’ve been a landlord attorney for a long time. My law firm has successfully handled hundreds of evictions. Many landlords who hire me have already tried delivering their own notice to vacate. This usually involves a free notice to vacate they pulled down off of some shady website or purchased from one of those “legal forms” websites you see advertised on TV. The results are often disappointing for these landlords. My staff must often restart the entire eviction process because we know the content on our clients’ notice to vacate is problematic. Delivery issues are also a common problem that will require my law firm to restart the eviction process. This nearly always means our client is facing higher than anticipated legal fees. Coupled with this is the lost revenues from these landlords’ tenants remaining in possession of the rental property for a longer period of time. Lacking a clear set of directions and an explanation of which methods of delivery are permitted under Texas law is a major disadvantage for most landlords.

WARNING: This page and the white paper offered on this page are intended for Texas real estate investors only. Evictions are governed by state law. If you have a rental property in another state the information on this page and in the free white paper offered on this website will not help you.

Free Notices to Vacate Are Tempting Because Landlords Too Often Believe the Texas Eviction Process Is Easy

At first glance, drafting and serving a notice to vacate appears to be a simple and straight-forward process. But don’t be fooled! The notice to vacate is the riskiest part of the eviction process. More landlords have their evictions dismissed because of issues with the notice to vacate than for any other reason. Making matters worse is the fact that the laws on delivering notices to vacate changed in early 2016. Are you using a lawful delivery process for your notice to vacate? How do you know?

I would like to help you learn the answers to these questions. And downloading my FREE white paper is a great way to start the process of learning how to properly handle a notice to vacate. Your investment is too valuable for you to rely on mere chance!

Order your FREE copy of my white paper by clicking here.

So why should you rely on the FREE information I’m providing you in my white paper?

First, our firm are the experts on Texas eviction law. Girling Law is a Texas real estate law firm exclusively for Texas landlords. We are also experienced property investors. Our firm’s only mission is to help Texas landlords make their residential real estate investments more profitable. Knowing and successfully handling eviction cases from the Justice of the Peace level all the way to the Courts of Appeals level is mission-critical for our law firm.

Second, the information we provide you is routinely reviewed and updated for accuracy. Every year the Texas Bar sponsors an Advanced Real Estate Course for Texas real estate attorneys. I sit in on this course every year. We update our materials as the law changes. Do you believe the non-attorney offering that free notice to vacate does the same?

Third, I’m accountable. I’ve worked hard to obtain and keep my law license. As a Texas attorney, I’m required to publish my contact information on the State Bar of Texas’ website. I’m not permitted to hide from you; something a non-attorney CAN do. I am also subjected to the state bar’s scrutiny should I provide clients or potential clients information that is inaccurate or harmful to their cases. People who own those free notice to vacate websites cannot be held accountable by the Texas Bar for the information they give you. It won’t do much good to go to the state bar if that “legal forms” company you use causes your case to be dismissed. Companies can’t be members of the State Bar of Texas.

Order your FREE copy of my white paper by clicking here.

What You Will Learn About that Free Notice to Vacate by Downloading My White Paper

My white paper will provide you with a tremendous of helpful information about Texas notices to vacate. My white paper includes information on:

  • What you MUST include in your Notice to Vacate (And what NOT to include!)
  • Which Notice to Vacate you should use: 24-hour, 3-day, 10-day or 30-day
  • How to calculate your day counts: believe it or not, there are specific legal definitions of when the day begins and ends!
  • Which delivery methods are illegal
  • Which delivery methods are legal but are useless at trial because it is impossible to prove you used them (Yes, you read that right!)
  • How to comply with the 2016 Texas statutory changes for Notices to Vacate

If you want to better understand the most perilous and high-risk “unknowns” associated with issuing a free notice to vacate, down load your FREE copy of my white paper. You’ll learn the REAL story about how the eviction process works.


Click the Link Below for a FREE copy of my white paper:

“Five Things You Need to Know Before Using that Free Notice to Vacate You Found on the Internet.”


Get informed with this helpful white paper. Download my FREE white paper before you try downloading that free notice to vacate!


L. Marc Girling
Attorney-at- Law

P.S. Would you prefer to talk directly to one of my law firm’s eviction experts? We would love an opportunity to discuss your problem tenant with you!! Give us a call at (469) 640-0094 to schedule a free initial consultation.

Leonard Marc-Charles Girling, SBN 24074283, is the attorney responsible for the contents of this website.

Girling Law PLLC’s principal place of business is in North Richland Hills, TX. The content on this website is for informational purposes only. This site and the information contained within is not legal advice, nor is it intended to be. Contacting Girling Law, PLLC does not create an attorney-client relationship. Internet users should not act upon information contained on this site without first seeking advice from an attorney. Please refrain from sending any confidential information to Girling Law, PLLC until an attorney-client relationship is established.