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The articles and other information included on this web page are intended to inform and educate and are not intended to convey legal, accounting or other professional advice. Articles are the opinions of their authors and are not necessarily the official positions and/or views of the Treasure Valley Rental Owners Association, its members, officers, board of directors, employees, the Oregon Rental Housing Association or any other company, agency, or other entity. The editor, TVRA, its members, officers, board of directors, employees, and ORHA assume no liability for loss or damage as a result of reliance on the material provided. Appropriate legal, accounting or other expert assistance should be sought from competent professionals.


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  • January 26, 2019 6:51 AM | Anonymous

    Development restrictions make housing expensive, but lawmakers blame landlords instead.



    Mark Hemingway

    Jan. 25, 2019 5:50 p.m. ET

    Wall Street Journal  Opinion

    Oregon is poised to become the first state to enact statewide rent control. The Democrat-controlled state Senate is considering a bill to cap rent increases at 7 points above the annual increase in the consumer price index. Currently, that works out to about 10% a year. The bill also includes tenant protections, such as prohibiting no-cause evictions for anyone who has lived in a property for more than a year. Democratic Gov. Kate Brown supports the bill and says she’ll sign it.

    For a state that prides itself on openness to creative policy solutions—mostly progressive ones—Oregon has an appropriate state motto: Alis volat propriis, or “She flies with her own wings.” But with statewide rent control, Oregon’s political leadership might be venturing a little too close to the sun. Virtually every mainstream economist, from Paul Krugman to Thomas Sowell, has condemned rent control as bad policy. Oregon’s problem isn’t rising rents. It’s the lack of affordable housing boosting prices.

    “We have a lot of people that perhaps had moved here 15 years ago when rent prices were significantly less,” says Jim Straub, a developer and landlord in Eugene who is legislative director for the Oregon Rental Housing Association. “All of a sudden they see the market forces pushing up the rent prices.” They responded by supporting rent control.

    Average annual rent increases in Portland, the state’s most populous city, hit 9% in 2016—the second highest of any housing market in the country, after Seattle. Since then, things have improved. Zillow reported earlier this month that rents in Portland fell 1.3% in 2018. The city’s construction of 15,000 new apartments since 2015 contributed to the decline.

    Still, the state remains resistant to new development. Oregon adopted widely hailed “smart growth” policies in the 1970s, imposing “urban growth boundaries” around cities to prevent sprawl. The boundaries are supposed to include enough land to allow for years of additional growth, but local governments have been needlessly restrictive. This has artificially inflated the price of land within the boundaries. In 2010 consultant Wendell Cox surveyed the Portland urban growth boundary’s effect on property values. Land just outside the boundary was worth $16,000 an acre, versus $180,000 an acre for land “virtually across the street.”

    On top of all this, Oregon has a red-tape problem that skews developer incentives. “Systems and development charges and permit fees for even a 500-square-foot unit in the city of Eugene right now are close to about $20,000 per unit,” says real-estate agent James St. Clair. “There’s no incentive to build small affordable units. Everyone’s building more-expensive luxury units so they can get a better profit margin.” Mr. St. Clair says he has been speaking out against rent control and other Oregon housing policies because the lack of affordable housing has contributed to acute homelessness in Eugene and Portland.

    Rather than addressing the lack of housing supply, legislators have seized on rent control. Feisty left-wing groups like Portland Tenants United dominate grass-roots politics in Oregon. Over the past few years, the group’s divisive founder, Lewis & Clark College mathematics professor Margot Black, has become a political force.

    PTU has organized rent strikes and picket lines against landlords seeking rent increases and pushed the Legislature to adopt drastic rent controls. “Homegrown Oregonians tend to be white and racist,” she said during a 2017 television interview. “I think the faster they can get out of the landlord business, the better.”

    The PTU imploded last year in parodic fashion. Ms. Black was forced to step down as a leader of the group for allowing, among other things, a PTU organizer to sing “This Land Is Our Land” over the objection of the group’s Native American racial-equity trainer. While that might seem absurd, PTU’s persistent agitation is largely responsible for making rent control a dominant issue in Portland politics. After veteran East Portland state Sen. Rod Monroe voted against rent control legislation in 2017, he faced a Democratic primary challenge from state Rep. Shemia Fagan. She made housing the centerpiece of her campaign and defeated him in the primary by nearly 40 points.

    For now, the proposed law’s 10% rent cap and various carve-outs—it exempts properties built in the past 15 years—don’t have Oregon’s developers and landlords panicking. The Oregon Rental Housing Association remains neutral on the bill, and Mr. Straub says state legislators have reassured him they won’t let rent-control restrictions put landlords out of business. But Mr. Straub, a third-generation landlord, remains worried statewide rent control will become a one-way ratchet once it is established.

    “I’m an active builder, developer, and investor, and for the first time ever, I went to my family and my wife and I said I think we ought to think about selling everything. We don’t do that bad in the stock market, the housing market’s great, and we ought sell out and reinvest,” he says. “We decided not to do that. But for the first time ever I had those conversations.”

    Mr. Hemingway, a writer in Alexandria, Va., is originally from Oregon.

  • January 25, 2019 4:11 AM | Anonymous

    Attached for your convenience is this year's TVRA 2019 Calendar of Events.

    We have a lot of great training and information available for you.  

    Remember all events are subject to change and to get the most current and up-to-date information, please visit our website events page at: 


    Events listed are:

    ORHA Board Meetings:  Only for TVRA Board Delegates

    TVRA Board Meetings: Only for TVRA Board members (As a member, you are more than welcome to come and see how the Board operates, but voting is limited to Board members only)

    New Member Training:  Open to everyone in the Rental Business. New TVRA member orientation consisting of TVRA website information, member benefits, member manuals and forms, Federal and State Fair Housing training, Application Screening and Rental Agreements.

    Workshops:  Informal Training open to everyone in the Rental Business.  Invite a friend if you wish, as they may be interested in becoming a TVRA member and receiving training on how to successfully operate their rental business.  

    Seminars:  Formal Training for TVRA Members and Non-members.  Professional Business Training Owners and Property Managers.  There is a cost associated with these training, but you will walk away well informed along with Seminar booklets of the training for further use.

    Annual Meeting:  TVRA Members.  This is our yearly banquet event and election of board members.  This fun event updates our members on the association standing, upcoming law changes and upcoming training for the year.  If you are a member, you do not want to miss this event, as it is not only informative but entertaining, too.  We hope you have lots of fun and enjoy the food and prizes.

    Any event listed on our website can be saved onto your phone or computer by using the "Add to my calendar" link on the actual event webpage.  Don't be afraid to add all the Workshops and Seminars to your device, so you won't miss an event.

    We look forward to helping you become very successful in your Rental Business.

    Cloud Miller



  • November 14, 2018 8:36 PM | Anonymous

    Representative Lynn Findley

    Election Review and 2019 Legislative Session

    Hello friends,

    As you are preparing for the upcoming holidays, I wanted to send out a brief email to give you an update about what has been happening in the district and the state.

    First, I want to thank you for electing me to serve you in the Oregon Legislature. It is truly a humbling experience and would not have been possible without your support. Oregon is strong because of people like you and I am proud to represent you. Please know that my office has an open-door policy and I, as well as my staff, are here to help with anything you need.

    Elections for the rest of the state were a bit surprising. The Republicans lost three important seats in the House and one seat in the Senate, meaning that the Democrats now have a supermajority in both chambers. In case you aren’t familiar with this term, it means that it will be easier for Democrats to pass tax increases and other controversial proposals like climate change legislation. Although this will bring a new challenge, I will continue to be strategically advocating for House District 60.

    I am developing legislative concepts that will be ready when the 2019 Legislative Session begins in January. Some of the legislation that I have proposed will work to make the Eastern Oregon Border Region more competitive with Idaho in terms of trade and career certification, better access to high speed internet, and incentivizing housing developers to come to the region.

    Additionally, I am working on legislation that would increase funding for public safety answering points (PSAP) for 9-1-1 dispatching. Rural counties currently don’t receive enough funds for this service and so, typically, they have one shared PSAP for the entire county.

    Another issue that I am trying to address is the lack of volunteers that we have to fight frontier fires. Oregon’s Frontier Fire Organizations are primarily staffed by an aging volunteer population, which is already limited as a result of smaller isolated populations and extensive training requirements. Currently, we have the problem of experienced firefighters retiring while not having the population base to find replacements. The legislation that I am proposing will make recruiting new volunteer firefighters in the Frontier Region easier and will allow us to maintain essential fire services throughout the Frontier regions of Oregon. If you would like to discuss any of these proposals further, please feel free to reach out to my office.

    With Thanksgiving just around the corner, it’s important to remember the people and families in our communities who may be struggling financially. We have compiled a list of organizations in House District 60 that will provide free Thanksgiving meals. If you have extra food to donate, or if you would like to attend one of these Thanksgiving Dinners, please reach out to the organization.

    Baker County

    Baker City McDonald’s, 760 Campbell St, Baker City, OR (541) 523-7041

    Free Thanksgiving Day meal for seniors and veterans Nov. 22nd from 6am-11am


    Salvation Army, 2505 Broadway St, Baker City, OR (541) 523-5853

    Free Community Thanksgiving Turkey Dinner Nov. 20th starting at 10am


    Seventh-Day Adventist Church, 42171 Chico Rd, Baker City, OR (541) 523-4913

    Thanksgiving boxes – collection through Nov. 20th


    St. Francis De Sales Cathedral, 2235 1st St, Baker City, OR (541) 523-4521

    Food Bank


    Baker County Senior Citizens Inc, Community Connection of Baker County, 2810 Cedar St, Baker City, (541) 523-6591

    Free Community Thanksgiving Dinner/Lunch Nov. 15th 11:30am-12:30pm


    Baker City Calvary Baptist Church, 2107 3rd St, Baker City, OR, (541) 523-3891

    Free Community Thanksgiving Day Dinner 11/22 at 2pm

    Grant County

    Grant County Food Bank, 530 East Main Street # 9, John Day, OR (541) 575-0299

    Normal monthly Distribution of food (staples only-no pre-made food) 4th Wed 9am-1pm

    For Thanksgiving will distribute food on 11/21

    Harney County

    Safeway, 246 W Monroe St, Burns, OR (541) 573-8580

    Turkey Boxes Nov. 20th 9am

    Sign in & provide food bank link-to-feed #


    Elks, 118 N Broadway Ave, Burns, OR (541) 573-6170

    Free Community Thanksgiving Day Dinner Nov. 22nd 1-3pm

    Lake County

    Lake County Food Share, 247 North N St, Lakeview, OR (541) 947-3222

    Thanksgiving Day boxes for the needy Nov. 20th10am-1pm & 4-6pm

    Malheur County

    First Christian Church, 180 NW 1st St, Ontario, OR (541) 889-6716

    Free Community Thanksgiving Dinner Nov. 22nd11am-3pm


    Starlite Café, 152 Clark St N, Vale, OR (541) 473-2500

    Free Community Breakfast Nov. 22nd 7-11am & Thanksgiving Day Dinner 12-2pm

     *donations appreciated


    Nyssa Community Food Pantry, 415 Main St., Nyssa, OR, (541) 372-5623

    Distributing Thanksgiving boxes in November. Please bring donations by Nov. 15th dropping off on Monday from 5-7pm or Thursday 9am-1pm

    *Items needed are 200 cans of vegetables (especially corn & green beans), 100 boxes of stuffing, and all baking items such as salt, flour, oil, sugar, baking soda, shortening, baking powder, all spices, cinnamon, & cake mixes.


    Nyssa Senior Center, 316 Good Ave, Nyssa, OR, (541) 372-5660

    Free Community Thanksgiving Day Dinner Nov. 22nd 12-2:30pm  

    *donations accepted, or you can bring a side dish or desert

    I hope you have a wonderful Thanksgiving!

    Warm wishes,

    Rep. Findley Signature

    Lynn Findley

    Let's Connect!



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    Salem Office

    900 Court St. NE, H-475

    Salem, OR 97301

    Phone: 503-986-1460



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    Hours: Monday- Friday 8am-5pm

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    Elections and the 2019 Legislative Session.htm

  • October 24, 2018 12:26 PM | Anonymous

    If you are a residential landlord, you cannot take or keep any of a tenant’s belongings until the rental agreement has ended. If you wrongfully take a tenant’s personal belongings while the tenant is still legally renting from you, you may be liable for damages and your actions may relieve the tenant of liability for unpaid rent or other kinds of claims you might have. After a rental agreement has ended, however, you have the right to dispose of a tenant’s abandoned personal belongings, but only after following very specific rules.

    It is not always easy to determine when a tenancy has terminated and the tenant has abandoned his or her personal belongings. Under Oregon law, a tenant’s belongings are considered abandoned in one of three ways.

    The first way is when the rental agreement ends. This means that the term of the tenancy is over. The tenancy is also over if: the landlord or tenant has given a termination notice; the tenant has surrendered the keys; or the tenant has abandoned the premises and the landlord believes that the tenant has left belongings in the rental unit with no intention of returning.

    The second way a tenant’s personal belongings are considered abandoned is when the tenant has been gone from the rental unit continuously for at least 7 days after a court has ordered an eviction of the tenant, even though the sheriff’s department has not executed the court order or judgment.

    The third way in which a tenant’s personal belongings are considered abandoned is when a sheriff’s department executes a court order of eviction, after which the landlord must take responsibility for storing the belongings. In this case, the landlord does not need to wait for seven days to see if the tenant returns.

    Once the tenant’s personal belongings are considered abandoned, the landlord has the right and the responsibility to deal with them. Regardless of the way in which the belongings were abandoned, the landlord cannot dispose of them until after meeting several important requirements. The only exception from these requirements is if the landlord and the tenant agree in writing no more than seven days before the tenancy ends, or after the tenancy is over.

    If you are a landlord, your first responsibility is to give the tenant a written notice explaining that his or her belongings are considered abandoned and have been safely stored. This notice also must explain that the tenant must contact you within 5 days after personal delivery of the notice or 8 days after mail delivery of the notice, to arrange for removal of the belongings, or else you may sell them or throw them away. (The time period is 45 days for abandoned recreational vehicles, manufactured dwellings and floating homes.) The notice must tell the tenant how to contact you, and that you will make the belongings available for removal by appointment at reasonable times. The notice must also explain that, under certain circumstances, there could be a storage charge the tenant must pay. Finally, if you think the fair market value of the tenant’s belongings is worth $1000 or less, or so low that the cost of storage and sale probably exceeds the amount that would be realized from the sale, the notice must say that you will throw or give away any belongings not claimed within the required time period. The value of abandoned recreational vehicles, manufactured dwellings or floating homes must be no more than $8,000 for the landlord to be able to dispose of them without sale. The same kind of notice must go to any lien holder or holder of title on these kinds of property, and to the county tax assessor and tax collector in the county where the abandoned manufactured dwelling or floating home is located. (As of January 1, 2016, under certain circumstances the county is required to cancel personal property taxes owed on some abandoned manufactured dwellings that are sold to a person who intends to keep the dwelling in the facility where it is located to occupy as a residence.)

    The landlord must either have the notice personally delivered to the tenant or sent first class mail to the tenant at all three of the following locations: the rental unit, any post office box the landlord knows about, and the most recent forwarding address known to the landlord.

    As a landlord, your second responsibility is to store the tenant’s abandoned belongings in a safe place until the tenant removes them or the required time period passes. This place could be the rental unit, a commercial storage unit, or your garage. There are a couple of exceptions to this rule: You may immediately dispose of rotting food, and you may allow an animal control agency or humane society to remove abandoned pets or livestock. Special rules also apply to motor vehicles.

    If you follow the statutory notice requirements and use reasonable care in storing the tenant’s things, you cannot be held responsible to the tenant for any loss resulting from handling or storage. If you fail to follow these requirements, the tenant will have the right to recover any losses, and the tenant will be released from other claims. If you deliberately ignore the notice and storage requirement of the law, you will be liable for twice the tenant’s actual damages.

    Once the notice has been delivered, the tenant has at least 5 to 8 days, depending on the method of delivery of the notice, in which to contact you to remove the abandoned personal belongings. The tenant may contact you in person, by writing or with a phone call. You then must allow up to 15 more days for the tenant to collect the belongings. The time period is longer (30 days) for abandoned manufactured dwellings, floating homes, and recreational vehicles. You must act in good faith to make the belongings available to the tenant at a reasonable time and place. You may require the tenant to pay removal and storage costs, but not any other charges, before releasing the belongings. However, you may not charge the tenant anything if you had the sheriff execute on an eviction judgment against the tenant.

    If the tenant does not claim the belongings or contact you to arrange to collect them, you may sell the belongings at a public or private sale. If the belongings have a fair market value of $1000 or less or cannot be sold for a profit, you can throw or give them away to anyone unrelated to you. Any sale must comply with special rules.

    You may keep the reasonable cost of notice, storage and sale, and unpaid rent from the proceeds of the sale. Any balance must be forwarded to the tenant, with an itemized accounting. If the tenant cannot be found, any remaining proceeds go to the county treasurer in the county where the sale occurred. You must not keep the belongings for personal use.

    If you fail to notify the tenant of the right to get abandoned belongings or refuse to turn over the tenant’s belongings after a proper request, the tenant may file an action to recover the belongings. The court clerk’s office has standardized complaint forms for that purpose, as well as answer forms for use by landlords. A tenant must file such a claim within one year of the time the belongings were wrongfully withheld.

    There are a number of significant differences in the law described above when the tenant’s abandoned personal belongings include a manufactured dwelling, floating home, or recreational vehicle. Because these items are often worth a lot of money, and there may be others with a legal interest involved, you should ask a lawyer for more detailed information.

    Mark L. Busch, P.C., Attorney at Law


  • September 19, 2018 3:47 PM | Anonymous

    Mark L. Busch, a landlord-tenant attorney, presents a video to answer questions that most Landlords have about Landlord-Tenant Law.  He advertises with our state-wide association, the Oregon Rental Housing Association, and represents Landlords in the state of Oregon.

    Check him out at https://marklbusch.com

    Questions that most Landlords have about Landlord-Tenant Law are at the following points in the video: 

    1. What is the most common Landlord-Tenant dispute you help with? (0:23)
    2. How does the sale of a property affect the lease and its tenants? (1:23)
    3. What is the proper way for a landlord to handle the collection, storage, and return of a security deposit? (2:40)
    4. What are the three most important lease clauses that should be in every residential lease? (4:31)
    5. What’s the proper procedure for a landlord to handle a tenant who fails to pay rent? (6:18)

  • August 31, 2018 4:24 PM | Anonymous

    HUD No. 18-086

    HUD Public Affairs

    (202) 708-0685


    Monday, August 20, 2018


    New task force aimed at boosting landlord participation in Housing Choice Voucher Program

    WASHINGTON – U.S. Housing and Urban Development (HUD) Secretary Ben Carson today announced a Department-wide task force as part of a larger campaign to encourage more landlords to participate in the Housing Choice Voucher (HCV) Program. HUD’s HCV Program is the nation’s largest rental subsidy program assisting more than two million low-income households each year. However, two new studies find most landlords do not accept voucher-holders, and those who do complain about the program’s administrative requirements and housing authorities which manage the program at the local level.

    Consequently, Secretary Carson established HUD’s new Landlord Task Force and announced a number of forums across the county to hear directly from landlords on ways to increase their participation in the HCV Program.

    “These studies tell us that we have a lot of work to do to engage more landlords, so our Housing Choice Voucher Program can offer real choice to the families we serve,” said HUD Secretary Ben Carson. “We will be traveling the country to hear directly from landlords about how we can make this critical program more user friendly.”

    Next month, HUD will release a new study of landlord voucher acceptance in five cities: Philadelphia; Los Angeles; Fort Worth; Newark, New Jersey; and Washington, DC. The study, which was sponsored by HUD and conducted by the Urban Institute, is the first to use paired testing methods across multiple sites to examine landlord treatment of voucher recipients. While landlord participation varies across the five study sites, the researchers found voucher recipients are hard pressed to find a landlord who will accept their vouchers, especially in higher opportunity neighborhoods. In addition, landlords often ‘stand up’ testers posing as voucher recipients and even deny rental requests once testers reveal their source of income. Read a summary of HUD’s and the Urban Institute’s forthcoming Pilot Study of Landlord Acceptance in the Housing Choice Voucher Program.

    Another study examined the role landlords and property managers play in housing low-income tenants, especially voucher recipients, in three urban rental markets—Baltimore, Cleveland, and Dallas. Prepared by Johns Hopkins University, the study examined how these local markets influence a landlord’s decision whether or not to participate in the HCV Program. The researchers found that, while many landlords liked the program’s reliable rent payments, the main reasons given for not participating in the HCV program were frustrations with required inspections and disappointment with how local housing authorities handle disputes with tenants. Read Urban Landlords and the Housing Choice Voucher Program.

    To encourage more landlords and property managers to participate in the HCV Program, HUD’s new Landlord Task Force will host a number of forums across the country to engage directly with housing providers, specifically those who do not participate in the voucher program. These listening forums are intended to reveal how HUD might make its primary rent subsidy program more accessible and acceptable, specifically in higher opportunity neighborhoods where landlord participation is lowest.

    HUD will begin its landlord engagement campaign on September 20th in Washington, DC when it will present the findings of the two aforementioned studies. Individual landlord forums are planned in Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, Los Angeles, Salt Lake City and Salem, Oregon. After completing these landlord forums, the Landlord Task Force will provide policy recommendations to the Secretary on programmatic changes to increase landlord participation in the HCV Program.

    HUD's mission is to create strong, sustainable, inclusive communities and quality affordable homes for all.

    More information about HUD and its programs is available on the Internet

    at www.hud.gov and https://espanol.hud.gov.

    You can also connect with HUD on social media and follow Secretary Carson on Twitter and Facebook or sign up for news alerts on HUD's Email List.

  • August 02, 2018 6:58 PM | Anonymous

    Are you interested in hearing the latest news on the Rental Industry?

    The Oregon Rental Housing Association sends out newsletters with interesting articles about best practices for Landlords and upcoming laws effecting the industry.  If you would like to read the articles, you can sign up on their website and receive a free copy emailed to you or you can follow the link at the top of this page to see current and previous newsletters.

  • May 25, 2018 12:59 PM | Anonymous


    This word and phrase list is intended as a guideline to assist in complying with state and federal fair housing laws. It is not intended as a complete list of every word or phrase that could violate any local, state, or federal statutes. This list is not intended to provide legal advice. By its nature, a general list cannot cover particular persons' situations or questions. The list is intended to make you aware of and sensitive to the important legal obligations concerning discriminatory real estate advertising.

    Fair Housing Advertising Word-Phrase List

  • April 01, 2018 9:35 PM | Anonymous



    Here are some links to interesting and informative articles about the Fair Housing Act.

    HUD.gov - 50th Anniversary of the F.H.A.

    Consistency is the Key to Compliance

    Advertising Guidelines

  • July 07, 2017 6:57 PM | Anonymous

      Legislative Update –

    VICTORY ON HB 2004!!

    July 7, 2017

    ORHA members – our hard work has paid off! I couldn’t be more pleased to announce that HB 2004 has died in the Oregon Senate.

    After the Oregon House narrowly passed the bill 31-to-27 in early April, HB 2004 was never able to garner the support of the 13 Republican Senators and two key Democratic Senators, Sens. Rod Monroe (D-Portland) and Betsy Johnson (D-Scappoose). Many of the Senators cited our members concerns when describing their decision to oppose this bill and its amendments, including the bill’s attempts to remove no-cause notices, to require landlords pay tenants’ relocation expenses, and the provision to lift the ban on rent control.

    I know many of you spent countless hours emailing, calling, writing and testifying in front of the Oregon Legislature. We always believed those efforts would succeed in the end, and we couldn’t have done it without your unwavering support. Thank you and congratulations, ORHA members!


    Jim Straub
    ORHA Legislative Director

    Oregon Rental Housing Association
    1462 Commercial Street N.E. Salem, Oregon 97301


Treasure Valley Rental Owners Association (TVROA) Board Members and Mentors and Office Staff do not give legal advice. Any advice or guidance does not constitute legal advice. You should seek appropriate counsel for your own situation as needed.

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