Alternatively, some professionals have asked another person to sign on behalf of the person who lacks mental capacity, although the other person has no authority to do so. In some cases, assisted living managers have signed on behalf of a tenant who lacks mental capacity, again without authority. But can there be a reliable agreement, if the person who asks you to sign a contract, for example, knows that you have a mindset or brain that makes you unable to understand, keep or weigh (even with help) the issue of the agreement? In other words, where the person knows that you do not have the mental capacity to make the deal. The first point to remember is that a lease is simply a kind of contract. Throughout the country, some local authorities have submitted rental contracts to their service users and asked them to sign, although they know that the person does not have the mental capacity to enter into a contractual agreement. Wychavon and the other case seem (I guess I must be wrong) cases where the lease is entered into after a job has already been created. Wychavon seems to suggest that the parents entered the lease with their daughter to cover the costs after occupying the property for a while. 2) Perhaps on the Human Rights Act. The Equal Human Rights Commission has published Human Rights at Home: guidance for social housing providers. The Commission draws attention to housing providers who have provided housing to persons who do not have the intellectual capacity to enter into a rental agreement, but who do not grant benefits and rights equivalent to rent to such persons.
The guide states that the provider could instead “grant other leases in order to maintain the confidence of residents.” The response therefore appears to be an invitation to the local housing authority to provide housing held in trust by another. What about the mistakes monitors might make? From time to time and for the best possible reasons, the professionals who work with these people help them to procure housing for which that person must make decisions about signing or abandoning a lease, and experts may not consider whether they are actually able to make those decisions or not. In short, where the landlord knew the tenant had no capacity, but they let them into the property and they paid the rent. It would then be necessary for equity to intervene and create confidence to clarify everything. Probably to the detriment of the owner, but that`s because the owner was the only one able to know the risks.. . .