How do you fill out the articles of organization for an LLC in Florida?
Quoting Instructions for Articles of Organization (FL LLC) :FILING ONLINE OR BY MAILThese instructions are for the formation of a Florida Limited Liability Company pursuant to s.605.0201, F.S., and cover the minimum requirements for filing Articles of Organization.Your Articles of Organization may need to include additional items that specifically apply to your situation. The Division of Corporations strongly recommends that legal counsel reviews all documents prior to submission.The Division of Corporations is a ministerial filing agency. We cannot provide any legal, accounting, or tax advice.Limited Liability Company NameThe name must be distinguishable on the records of the Department of State.You should do a preliminary search by name before submitting your document.The name must include:Limited Liability Company, LLC or L.L.C., ORChartered, Professional Limited Liability Company, P.L.L.C. or PLLC if forming a professional limited liability company.Do not use or assume the name is approved until you receive a filing acknowledgment from the Division of Corporations.Principal Place of Business AddressThe street address of the LLC’s principal office.Mailing AddressThe LLC’s mailing address, if different from the principal address. (P.O. Box is acceptable.)Registered Agent Name and AddressThe individual or legal entity that will accept service of process on behalf of the business entity is the registered agent.A business entity with an active Florida filing or registration may serve as a registered agent.An entity cannot serve as its own registered agent. However, an individual or principal associated with the business may serve as the registered agent.The registered agent must have a physical street address in Florida. (Do not list a P.O. Box address.)Registered Agent’s SignatureThe registered agent must sign the application.The signature confirms the agent is familiar with and accepts the obligations of s.605.0113(3), F.S.If a business entity is designated as the Agent, a principal (individual) of that entity must sign to accept the obligations.If filing online:The registered agent must type their name in the signature block.Pursuant to s.15.16, F.S., electronic signatures have the same legal effect as original signatures.NOTE: Typing someone’s name/signature without their permission constitutes forgery pursuant to s.831.06, F.S.Limited Liability Company PurposeA Professional Limited Liability Company (which is formed under both Chapter 605 and Chapter 621, F.S.) must enter a single specific professional purpose. Example: the practice of law, accounting services, practicing medicine, etc.Non-professional companies are not required to list a purpose, but may do so.Manager/Authorized RepresentativeThe names and street addresses of the authorized representatives or managers are optional.Manager: a person designated to perform the management functions of a manager-managed limited liability company. Use MGR.Authorized Representative: a person who is authorized to execute and file records with the Division of Corporations. Use AR. See 605.0102(8), F.S., for more information.A Manager or Authorized Representative may be an individual or business entity.Do not list members.NOTE: If you are applying for workers’ comp exemption or opening a bank account, Florida’s Division of Workers’ Compensation and your financial institution may require this information to be designated in the Department of State’s records.Effective DateAn LLC’s existence begins on the date the Division of Corporations receives and files your Articles unless your Articles of Organization specify an acceptable alternate “effective” date.LLCs can specify an effective date that is no more than five business days prior to, or 90 days after, the date the document is received by our office.If you are forming your LLC between October 1 and December 31st, but don’t expect to transact business until the next calendar year, avoid filing an annual report form for the upcoming calendar year by listing an effective date of January http://1st.By specifying January 1st as the effective date, your LLC’s existence will not officially begin until January 1st of the following calendar year, even though your entity is already on the Division’s records.The January 1st effective date will allow you to postpone your LLC’s requirement to file an annual report form for one calendar year.SignatureMust be signed by at least one person acting as the authorized representative.If filing online: The authorized representative must type their name in the signature block. Electronic signatures have the same legal effect as original signatures.Correspondence Name and EmailPlease provide a valid email address.If filing online: The filing acknowledgment and certification (if any) will be emailed to this address.All future email communications will be sent to this address.Keep your email address up to date.Certificate of StatusYou may request a certificate of status.This item is not required.A certificate of status certifies the status and existence of the LLC and verifies the LLC has paid all fees due to this office through a certain date.Fee: $5.00 eachCertified CopyYou may request a certified copy of your Articles of Organization.This item is not required.A certified copy will include a filed stamped copy of your Articles of Organization and will verify that the copy is a true and correct copy of the document in our records.Fee: $30.00 eachAnnual Report NoticeEvery LLC is required to file an annual report to maintain an “active” status in our records.If the limited liability company fails to file the report, it will be administratively dissolved.The filing period for annual reports is January 1st to May 1st of the calendar year following the LLC’s date of filing or, if listed, its effective date.The annual report is not a financial statement.The report is used to confirm or update the entity’s information on our records.
How do you fill an eviction form?
This depends on where you live. Eviction is a legal process (not just a form) and rules vary but must be followed strictly. Most evictions ate done by lawyers for this reason. They are ruled on by a court and often carried out by the sheriff. Generally the law is some variation of notice to pay or quit a certain number of days after payment is due. Then you have a reasonable waiting period. Then there is a filing in court. Sometimes it is a general court and sometimes it is a housing court. That requires you to send notice of the court date. Then there is a court appearance. If they show up (if they don't you might win by default or have to reschedule) they might have a reason they didn't pay (say your property has rats). You might not be able to evict them. You might not even be able to get paid until after you fix the problem. But if you gave all the notices and filed correctly and they have no defense the judge might order them to pay or leave or both. He'll give them time to move out. If they aren't gone by then you can go to the sheriff and they'll post a notice giving them some time to vacate and if they don't then they might get evicted. That means that going on your property uninvited is a crime (trespassing) and they can get arrested.It's a long process. There are a lot of mights, cans and maybes. You can't just change the locks and lock them out. That's illegal and you'll then be in trouble.If this isn't about money you can sometimes move things a little faster but then you really want a lawyer because mistakes will slow you way down.Better? Try to negotiate to get them out of the property and out of your hair.
How long does it take to receive an eviction notice in florida?
The answer depends on what county you live in and your landlord.. However, in general it happens pretty fast in Florida if the landlord is motivated to get you out. Where I live, if I am on top of filing all the forms on a timely basis (which all good landlords are), 24 days after your rent payment is due I can get a sheriff to execute a writ of possession. Basically that means 2 officers will show up at your door, remove you by force if necessary, and stand guard while a locksmith changes the lock so you’ll never get back in.Oh, and you aren’t getting back your security deposit or the crap that’s in your apartment when the sheriff shows up.And I can sue you for costs in small claims court if I feel like it.And your eviction is part of a public records background check so you’ll have trouble renting at nice places for several years. Landlords rank people who don’t pay rent lower than criminals.
How to find out if an eviction has been filed?
Any person can see records on the web at backgroundtool.com Look at personal reports or check out any individual. Arrest and Public records include things like general public, court docket, criminal arrest, offender, critical, and several other reports.How to find out if an eviction has been filed?Your Experian credit report does not indicate that you have been evicted from your residence. However, your credit report could include a collection account for unpaid rent or lease payments, and as in your situation, a civil judgment if you were sued for breaking the lease.The court judgment will appear as a public record in your credit report and will remain for seven years from the filing date. Any public record item in a credit report would likely be considered very negative and could affect your ability to qualify for a new rental agreement.If included in bankruptcy, the judgment will be removed when the bankruptcy is discharged. You may want to submit documentation of the bankruptcy filing, discharge, and schedule of debts showing the judgment was included. A Chapter 7 bankruptcy will continue to be reported for 10 years from the filing date, regardless of the discharge date.Any collection accounts discharged through bankruptcy are updated to show that they were included in the bankruptcy, but will still show the account history for seven years.
How do you remove an eviction from your record in Florida?
You can’t. Civil court records cannot be changed. They won’t “remove” a record of a court case from their files.You don’t have to remove an eviction from your record, you only need to explain it so that it does not prejudice you to a prospective landlord.