Another key provision under the Servicemember's Civil Relief Act (SCRA) protects your dependents from being evicted while you are serving your country.
If you rent a house or apartment and the rent does not exceed $3,716.73 per month (for 2018), the landlord must obtain a court order before evicting you or your family. This provision applies even if you rented the place before you joined the military.
A court can block the eviction for up to three months or longer they feel that your military service affects your ability to pay the rent. This provision is not intended to allow you to avoid paying rent, but rather to protect families when they cannot pay the rent because military service has affected their ability to do so.
Normally, if you have your stuff in a self-storage facility and fail to pay the monthly rent it can be sold after the owner of the facility notifies you. Depending on the state you live in this can mean all they have to do is send you a letter and give you 60 - 90 days (depending on state law) before you either pay the rent or they sell your stuff.
However, the SCRA says that self-storage facility owners must get a court order sue you (which also means going to court) before selling your belongings, even if the rent is overdue. This rule is intended to allow a judge to decide if your military service prevented you from paying your rent on time, like above. It doesn't keep you from paying rent, just keeps the owner from taking fast action on selling your stuff while you are deployed and unable to either pay your bills quickly or respond to misdirected mail on time.