However, in the absence of a time limit laid down in the Treaty, the right may be repealed at any time, provided that a reasonable period is provided. If the right is granted for a given period, this period may not exceed 30 years and is granted for more than 30 years. The grant may be extended for a maximum of 30 years from the date of renewal. Personal easements are enforceable against the owner, but cannot be transferred by the owner. It expires when the period for which the servitude was granted expires or when the holder is dying. There are three types of personal servitudes: usufruct, use and housing. A right in perpetuity to live in a house owned by another person is called a right of residence. This right is applicable to everyone, including the owner of the house, as soon as it is registered with the Office. Unlike a lease, a right of residence does not require that the rent be paid to the lessor. In fact, a right of residence is by definition rent-free.
Even if the right of residence is not transferable, the family members and household of the beneficiary may reside with him, unless this is expressly prohibited in the document of condition of granting the law. . . .