It also says that every other holiday rental service that is a member of the French holidays homes body, the UNPLV (Union Nationale pour la Promotion de la Location de Vacances), is imposing this automated limit.
Speaking to French newspaper Journal du Dimanche, Anne Hidalgo, the Mayor of Paris, said unauthorised rentals “spoil some Parisian neighbourhoods”.
Critics of platforms such as Airbnb say they can drive up private rental prices in an area and result in an increase in anti-social behaviour by guests.
Speaking to BBC News in 2018, Airbnb said it was important that residents and communities could “benefit from often record numbers of visitors to their cities”.
Short-term rental restrictions around the world
Amsterdam: Entire home rentals limited to 60 days a year, set to be halved
Barcelona: Short-term rentals must be licensed but no new licences are being issued
Berlin: Landlords need a permit to rent 50% or more of their main residence for a short period
London: Short-term rentals for whole homes limited to 90 days a year
Palma: Mayor has announced a ban on short-term flat rentals
New York City: Usually illegal for flats to be rented for 30 consecutive days or fewer, unless the host is present
Paris: Short-term rentals limited to 120 days a year
San Francisco: Hosts must obtain business registration and short-term rental certificates. Entire property rentals limited to 90 days a year
Singapore: Minimum rental period of six consecutive months for public housing
Tokyo: Home sharing legalised in only 2017. Capped at 180 days per year
Sources: Airbnb, Amsterdam City Council, Government of the Balearic Islands, Reuters, the New York Times