If you are having problems with other tenants bothering you, report the problem to your landlord in writing. It is always best to keep a copy of any letter that you send to your landlord. Explain the problem and ask your landlord to address the situation. Short and clear letters are most effective. If you don’t hear from your landlord within a few days, follow up with another letter. Hopefully, the landlord will have spoken with the tenants and advised them to stop the bothersome behavior.
In some instances, the landlord will not address the problem and then it is up to you if you want to continue to stay in the apartment. If you feel other tenants are threatening you, you may need to call the police or file a private criminal complaint at the local magisterial district court.
Remember, you are bound to the terms of the lease so if you break it and move because of problems with other tenants, the landlord may take action against you. If the landlord goes to court, you will need to show the judge that the landlord was violating the lease by failing to enforce your right to quiet enjoyment of the property. It is important to have evidence that you did everything you could to get the landlord’s help and resolve the situation before moving out.