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Todrick Hall Sued for $60K in Back Rent by Landlords for Mansion He Previously Claimed to Have Bought (Exclusive)

Todrick Hall Sued for 60000 in Back Rent to Landlords in Mansion He Claims to Have Bought
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Not a great start to 2022 for Todrick Hall. The Celebrity Big Brother runner-up is being sued for $60,000 in back rent he owes his landlords.

According to the lawsuit obtained by Us Weekly, the YouTuber, 36, agreed to pay $30,000 a month for the five-bedroom, eight-bathroom home in Sherman Oaks, California.

Related: ‘Big Brother’ and ‘Celebrity Big Brother’ Winners Through the Years

The owners of the home, Avi and Orna Lavian, served Hall with a pay or quit notice on March 3, which was given to another occupant of the house, according to the civil complaint, which was submitted to court by the plaintiffs’ attorney on March 29.

Todrick Hall Sued for 60000 in Back Rent to Landlords in Mansion He Claims to Have Bought
Courtesy of Todrick Hall/Instagram

In addition to the past-due rent of $60,000 for February and March 2022, the landlords want reasonable attorney fees, forfeiture of the agreement, damages at the rate of $1,000 per day and “all other relief the court deems just and reasonable.”

Hall previously showed off the home as his own in a YouTube video titled “Bought My DREAM Home!!! FULL TOUR,” which has amassed more than 500,000 views since he posted it in February 2021.

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“I have been wanting to buy a home for a very long time and this is a dream come true,” the singer/dancer says in the video before taking his followers on a tour of the mansion. “I saw over 50 homes and decided to get this one. When I saw this one, I fell in love.

Hall often talked about the house during his time on Celebrity Big Brother season 3, which aired in February. He came in second place after receiving backlash from his fellow players, which caused him to cancel all of his exit press interviews following the finale.

“I haven’t avoided press because I’m afraid to comment on my experience on Big Brother, but more to protect myself and my mental health to make sure I could actually get my show on stage and fulfill my obligations to my fans and my PAID employees,” the American Idol alum wrote in a March 12 Instagram post. “I have no desire to prove myself to people who were never rooting for me to begin with, but I do want to say to my fans that I will be commenting on my experience once the show is open, because I feel you deserve it. Thanks to everyone who watched and supported me in the bb house. It was the most difficult thing I’ve ever done, but I’m glad I did it.”

Related: 'Big Brother' Villains Through the Years: Where Are They Now?

Prior to playing the reality competition show, Hall allowed several cast members of Big Brother season 23 to stay in the house as he worked out of town last fall.

Us Weekly has reached out to Hall for comment.

With reporting by Andrea Simpson and Diana Cooper

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