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74 Apartments for rent in Anchorage, AK

Last updated November 23 at 12:26pm UTC
4365 Rendezvous Circle
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 16 at 10:15am UTC
3 Bedrooms
8621 Augusta Circle
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 23 at 12:26pm UTC
3 Bedrooms
4803 Buckingham Way
Anchorage, AK
Updated October 25 at 10:38am UTC
3 Bedrooms
12225 Broadwater Drive
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 22 at 12:03pm UTC
3 Bedrooms
17221 Teklanika Drive
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 23 at 10:39am UTC
4 Bedrooms
4411 Birch Run Circle
Anchorage, AK
Updated August 15 at 4:51am UTC
5 Bedrooms
1945 Bragaw Square Place
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 10 at 1:35am UTC
2 Bedrooms
16529 Baird Circle
Powder Ridge
Anchorage, AK
Updated September 2 at 1:51am UTC
4 Bedrooms
12548 Breckenridge Drive
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 23 at 10:41am UTC
3 Bedrooms
7114 Bearfoot Dr
Sand Lake
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 18 at 5:52pm UTC
2 Bedrooms
13131 Scottie Ct
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 16 at 12:34pm UTC
4 Bedrooms
3580 W Dimond Blvd
Sand Lake
Anchorage, AK
Updated October 27 at 5:38pm UTC
3 Bedrooms
Blackberry St
Sand Lake
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 23 at 9:04am UTC
1 Bedroom
Hannah Jane Pl
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 23 at 9:01am UTC
3 Bedrooms
Baird Cir
Powder Ridge
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 10 at 8:23am UTC
4 Bedrooms
Meadow Creek Dr
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 22 at 8:31am UTC
3 Bedrooms
Westland Dr
Woronzof West
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 23 at 9:01am UTC
3 Bedrooms
3560 W Dimond Blvd
Sand Lake
Anchorage, AK
Updated October 30 at 5:39pm UTC
1 Bedroom
Beaujolais Dr
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 7 at 8:28am UTC
3 Bedrooms
Defiance St
Anchorage, AK
Updated November 23 at 9:01am UTC
3 Bedrooms
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City Guide
"You can't actually see Russia from your house" There is a lot of potential for joke telling in Alaska. The cold, the darkness, Sarah Palin (or was that already covered by the first two on this list?), and that strange logo on the Alaska Airlines planes are all the usual suspects. But all jokes aside (they’re pretty worn out at this stage anyway), Alaska is simply beautiful. That is unmistakable. So beautiful, in fact, that the city pays its residents an annual dividend just to live there. I guess the joke's on everyone else.

With the surrounding Cook Inlet, the Alaska Mountain Range and the within-the-city-limits Chugach Mountains, Anchorage is a prime example where function meets form. Geez - on clear days one can see Mt. McKinley, and on clear nights, the Aurora Borealis. The 290,000 residents of Anchorage didn't move there for urban sprawl, that's for sure.

It's cold and expensive but the good news is...

Alaskans are known for having very positive attitudes. Anchorage, for its relatively small population, contains a wonderful mix of cultures and backgrounds. Of all the reasons people settle here, the typical answers should be something along the lines of an extreme love of nature, the need for hard work, or a love for Maggie and Dr. Fleischman from that show Northern Exposure. Whatever the case, people are here for a reason and it's a reason they like. It’ll rub off on you if you’re not careful.

Of course, Alaskan living means snow, and lots of it. You're going to need an SUV with really beefy tires to traverse these streets, and since you are now in one of "those" two states that aren't included in two-for-one airline tickets or McDonalds coupons, the cost of living is going to be a bit higher (hence the stipend). But you already knew that.

Anchorage, it's not Fairbanks juneau.

“The City of Lights and Flowers” is Alaska's biggest and has, by far, the smallest population density of any major U.S. city. That means two things: Apartment diversity and lots of room to spread your eagle-like wings.

Downtown: The hub of business for Anchorage is downtown and it's where you'll find a good deal of the nightlife. Downtown is set up in a grid pattern, and navigation should be easy to those familiar with squares or rectangles (we’re hoping that’s you). There's a slew of touristy attractions, like Imax theaters showing wildlife-centered movies, other theaters showing other Alaska related content, and a couple of standard issue museums. Downtown Anchorage is generally considered clean. For all you fans of moose paraphernalia, Anchorage has its fair share, your fair share, and several other people’s share of the stuff. Doraphobes should probably look elsewhere. The apartments here rent at around $1,000 for a 1 BR, and about $500 more for each additional room.

Lake Otis/Muldoon: Southeast of Downtown and west of the two resident colleges, University of Alaska - Anchorage and Alaska Pacific University, sit the communities of Lake Otis and Muldoon. As Lake Otis is a bit closer to downtown Anchorage (more like its outskirts, if anything), there are somewhat hipper offerings in this bohemia for all you outdoorsmen and women. The Muldoon area is closer to the enormous Ft. Elmendorf-Richardson Air Force Base and you’ll find a conglomeration of family-friendly, themed and/or chain type dining establishments and entertainment. This arrangement, as one might imagine, brings quite a bit of apartment-style variety. Complexes, duplexes, highrises, and igloos are all available for a price that’s much friendlier than what you’d find in the city’s center. The prices range from $875 for a 1 BR (double that for a sweet penthouse situation), $1,150 for a 2 BR, to 3 BRs available for around $1,600/month.

Sand Lake: In the southwest part of Anchorage, quite close to the Ted Stevens International Airport, is Sand Lake, yet another one of those outdoorsy sections. Fishing fanatics will be in hog (fish?) heaven considering the lake itself is stocked full of rainbow trout and salmon by the Alaska Department of Fish and Wildlife. If that’s not enough, Kincaid Park is nearby and features ice fishing in winter and boating in the warmer month (singular on purpose). The Sand Lake community is quite diverse and boasts a smattering of chain restaurants, movie theaters, and family-oriented attractions. Take note, though, the prices get higher the closer you get towards the more desireable areas, such as the shore of the lake itself (shocking?). You’ll find a healthy dose of 2 bedroom apartments in these areas typically starting around $1,100 per month.

Spenard: South of Downtown and very close to the airport, Spenard is arguably Anchorage's most colorful neighborhood. Think San Francisco’s Haight-Ashbury area, but with an Arctic twist. It’s home to Alaska's more free-spirited folks as well as those more prone to partying. Depending on the time of year, you might find yourself attending a poetry jam or "Spenardi Gras,” which is exactly what it sounds like. Anchorage's drunken rowdies are the ones who tend to frequent the area (it used to have a legal red light district), but it has since become the target of a rebranding mission by the city to keep things clean. There’s such a thing as clean fun, right? Pads around here cost approximately $800 for a 1 BR, $975 - $1,100 for a 2 BR, and $1,300 for 3 BRs.

Here's what William Seward would tell you:

As the U.S. Secretary of State in 1867, William Seward convinced Russia to sell all of Alaska to the United States for 2 cents an acre or $7.2 million. Sounds like he was a pretty smart guy. He obviously brought with him some pretty hearty form of transportation, carried extra fuel for that transportation onboard in the winter months, and kept that transportation in good working order. Being stranded in winter even in a developed part of Alaska is no small matter.

Seward was also surprised to find that his pet bear cubs were not always welcome at the various lodging options. While far from universal, it would appear that such a bastion of nature lovers isn't all that loving about your domesticated friends. You may have to look a little harder if you’re bringing a furry friend along for the move.

Anchorage, for the most part, has a work-hard, play-hard approach to things. Some take the latter more seriously than the former. City planners are, however, trying to change that. Not to be a wet-Seward, but until more progress has been made on some fronts, better not to get yourself in a cup of iced-water.

Now that you have the insight, go grab a jacket, get some strong tires, chains, and the determination that brought you here in the first place. Your Alaskan apartment is just a trout-throw away. Happy hunting!

Rent Report

November 2017 Anchorage Rent Report

Welcome to the November 2017 Anchorage Rent Report. Anchorage rents declined over the past month. In this report, we'll evaluate trends in the Anchorage rental market, including comparisons to similar cities nationwide.

Anchorage rents declined over the past month

Anchorage rents have declined 0.3% over the past month, and are down moderately by 1.5% in comparison to the same time last year. Currently, median rents in Anchorage stand at $850 for a one-bedroom apartment and $1,090 for a two-bedroom. This is the third straight month that the city has seen rent decreases after an increase in July. Anchorage's year-over-year rent growth lags the state average of 0.0%, as well as the national average of 2.7%.

Anchorage rents more affordable than many large cities nationwide

As rents have fallen moderately in Anchorage, many large cities nationwide have seen prices increase, in some cases substantially. Anchorage is also more affordable than most large cities across the country.

  • Anchorage's median two-bedroom rent of $1,090 is below the national average of $1,160. Nationwide, rents have grown by 2.7% over the past year compared to the 1.5% decline in Anchorage.
  • While rents in Anchorage fell moderately over the past year, many cities nationwide saw increases, including Seattle (+4.2%), Phoenix (+4.1%), and Dallas (+2.6%).
  • Renters will find more reasonable prices in Anchorage than most large cities. For example, San Francisco has a median 2BR rent of $3,070, which is more than two-and-a-half times the price in Anchorage.

For more information check out our national report. You can also access our full data for cities and counties across the U.S. at this link.

Methodology - Recent Updates:

Data from private listing sites, including our own, tends to skew toward luxury apartments, which introduces sample bias when estimates are calculated directly from these listings. To address these limitations, we’ve recently made major updates to our methodology, which we believe have greatly improved the accuracy and reliability of our estimates.

Read more about our new methodology below, or see a more detailed post here.


Apartment List is committed to making our rent estimates the best and most accurate available. To do this, we start with reliable median rent statistics from the Census Bureau, then extrapolate them forward to the current month using a growth rate calculated from our listing data. In doing so, we use a same-unit analysis similar to Case-Shiller’s approach, comparing only units that are available across both time periods to provide an accurate picture of rent growth in cities across the country.

Our approach corrects for the sample bias inherent in other private sources, producing results that are much closer to statistics published by the Census Bureau and HUD. Our methodology also allows us to construct a picture of rent growth over an extended period of time, with estimates that are updated each month.

Read more about our methodology here.

About Rent Reports:

Apartment List publishes monthly reports on rental trends for hundreds of cities across the U.S. We intend these reports to be a source of reliable information that help renters and policymakers make sound decisions, and we invest significant time and effort in gathering and analyzing rent data. Our work is covered regularly by journalists across the country.

We are continuously working to improve our methodology and data, with the goal of providing renters with the information that they need to make the best decisions.