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My partner, a self-employed travel agent, can’t believe how lightly landlords get off.

Each year she has to sit a day long exam just to retain her license to sell travel insurance.

Personally, I don’t like my tax being used to fund a range of government projects I don’t agree with.

I don’t have young children or family members with mental health problems but my council tax goes to pay for a variety of local schemes covering a range of services that I don’t use.

Some have only mandatory licensing and some have it across the board and I can categorically say it really helps us.

When a council announces a landlord licensing scheme – the decent folk sign up and just get it done.

Enforcement for breach of licensing rules has to come out of another budget, which is why the provisions of the Housing and Planning Act 2016 are so important – they allow councils to keep penalties to pay for enforcement, meaning that you, the council tax payer, don’t have to fund enforcement.

The various schemes in operation vary widely depending on the demographics of the area they are working.

Those are the rules, whether or not you consider the licensing fees in your area unreasonable.

Landlords commonly complain that the good guys are made to pay for the bad guys. I can’t possibly comment here on individual gripes but does it work where it is supposed to work?

(There isn’t the space here to describe what these schemes are.

You will need to read elsewhere for a full picture.) More and more councils are rolling out their own landlord licensing schemes based on the type of housing stock and the social problems they encounter in a particular borough.

Councils also have the option of introducing what is termed “Additional’ licensing schemes and “Selective” licensing schemes on a borough by borough basis.

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