Best of Luck,
Your present lease is in effect. Its rights, obligations, and commitments transfer from the old owner to the new one.
One other point: If you provided a security deposit, the new owner will be the one refunding your deposit. While it's not really your concern, the amount of the security deposit should have been transferred from the old owner to the new one at closing. So when you do move out, don't let the new owner claim that you've got to get the deposit back from the previous owner.
Hope that helps.
I would talk to the new owner about items he needs to take care of.
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Call me if you have anymore advice 954-383-0090
First, when a property is sold while there is a tenant that signed a bona-fide lease with the owner/seller and landlord should automatically be transferred to the new owner and he/she must follow through to the end of the lease as per the lease terms. The new owner (could be a business or an individual) should have identified themselves to you and provided you with their information or have given you the name and contact information of the person in charge of the property you live in (if a business, it usually a property management). It appears that a church is now the new owner unless the owner is generous and gives your rent to the church organization. Also, remember that all original security deposits and/or the last month's advance rent (look at what your lease says) should have been transferred to the new owner for them to keep in a separate account. So, when the time comes for you to leave at the end of your lease, you can ask for your security deposit back (and don't have to pay the last month DEPENDING ON HOW THE ORIGINAL LEASE WAS DRAWN). If you want to continue living in the property you are now in, at the end of your lease, you need to contact the new owner and write up a new lease. There is also a possibility that in your present lease you can renew for another year or years under the same conditions and monthly payments.
Because of what the new owner is now doing to the property (tearing down an annex to the property), I strongly recommend that you seek legal advice to review your actual lease and maybe they can get you out of it because of the disturbance placed upon you.
Contact the landlord or the property manager to help you through this.