Let’s get started!
Select how many bedrooms you want.
S
Studio
1
Bed
2
Beds
3+
Beds
I'm looking in Tustin for any size at any price
Studio
1 Bed
2 Bed
3+
1 Bath
2 Bath
3+
 to  a month
Cats
Dogs
Loading...

95 apartments for rent near Tustin, CA

Last updated September 25 at 11:05PM
Axiom Tustin
13921 Tustin East Dr
Updated September 25 at 7:03PM
Studio
$1,625
1 Bed
$1,635
2 Bed
$1,830
Tustin Cottages
1361 El Camino Real
Updated September 25 at 7:04PM
3 Bed
$2,900
4 Bed
$2,895
Vista Del Rey
1151 Walnut Ave
Updated September 25 at 11:05PM
1 Bed
$1,614
2 Bed
$1,985
2329 Cranston Lane
Tustin
Updated September 16 at 12:41PM
6 Bed
$8,500
500 W. 3RD Street
Tustin
Updated September 21 at 12:39PM
3 Bed
$2,900
16531 Alliance Ave
Tustin
Updated September 24 at 10:23AM
2 Bed
$1,750
17581 Arbolada Way
Tustin
Updated September 24 at 10:29AM
4 Bed
$2,995
12535 PRESCOTT Avenue
Tustin
Updated September 16 at 4:45AM
4 Bed
$4,500
2522 Tequestra
Tustin
Updated September 23 at 2:22PM
4 Bed
$3,600
10951 Alderman Avenue
Tustin
Updated September 15 at 5:05AM
2 Bed
$2,250
2812 Monza
Tustin
Updated September 10 at 12:26PM
2 Bed
$2,200
14731 Leon Place
Tustin
Updated September 25 at 10:41PM
3 Bed
$4,150
14711 Del Amo Avenue
Tustin
Updated September 17 at 4:14AM
2 Bed
$1,825
16501 Alliance Avenue
Tustin
Updated September 24 at 10:24AM
2 Bed
$1,750
2635 Davis Drive
Tustin
Updated September 5 at 8:46PM
3 Bed
$3,300
2475 SUNNINGDALE Drive
Tustin
Updated September 18 at 12:07PM
3 Bed
$3,000
14552 Newport Avenue
Tustin
Updated September 25 at 10:41PM
3 Bed
$2,595
14141 Paseo Verde
Tustin
Updated September 16 at 12:40PM
3 Bed
$2,300
2521 Horton Drive
Tustin
Updated July 14 at 4:35AM
4 Bed
$3,500
2221 Cranberry Rd.
Tustin
Updated September 20 at 11:24AM
2 Bed
$1,990
Apartment List detective logo

Keep Looking!

Try removing some filters or broadening your
search area to see more results.

Apartment List detective logo

Zoom in to see more.

Trying to get a feel for the larger area? No problem.
When you're ready, zoom in again to see pins and listings.

Apartment List sad heart

Something went wrong.

Please try your search again or reload the page.

City Guide
Tustin
Get Shopping

The first thing any true Orange County native needs to know is how to shop. Yes, people love their materialistic pursuits around here, even more so than in Los Angeles. Consider tanning; fake, real or spread-on, it doesn't matter. And what are your thoughts on plastic surgery? Orange County is a special place. That said, you'll need to make your way to one of the several oversized and awesome retail centers here, including The District at Tustin Legacy, Jonestown Village Center, Tustin Marketplace or Old Town Tustin. Most large malls are master planned to include retail, recreational options, offices and residences.

Get Driving

Perhaps you've heard about Southern California? This, like many states, is a driving state. You won’t find public transportation in any acceptable or useful form here. Orange County may have the worst public transportation in the southern half of the state. Tustin does pride itself on having a number of unusually walkable areas, but you'll probably have to drive to them... and then walk around. That's just how things work here. Speaking of work, your commute will be pretty short, as many businesses are located nearby. But if you're not from the Golden State, prepare for the inflated gas prices. It's a bit steeper in these parts.

Get Living

Welcome to Tustin. The median household income is close to $80,000 and unemployment is dropping swiftly. Housing prices and values are rising, and they never dipped very low to begin with. People tend to take notice of such a desirable set of qualities and, sure enough, Tustin has a very low vacancy rate. It's a sliver-thin 1.3 percent for houses and a still uncomfortable 5.8 percent for rentals, including single family homes and apartments for rent. They're building as fast as they can, so feel free to come early and pick out something nice for the future; you may even be able to specify granite countertops if you hurry. Otherwise, plan at least a month or two in advance. If you're buying, you'll need even more time.

Whether renting or buying, Tustin has plenty of options, and the city makes an effort to build mixed-use housing as often as possible, while maintaining its sleek appearance. Almost 51 percent of inhabitants are owners, with 49 percent renters.

Tustin tries to walk the line between old and new, and it does a pretty decent job. The O.C. likes things shiny and modern, and Tustin's many developments reflect that, but they still try to highlight their humble beginnings, as evidenced by the downtown area, which includes Old Town Tustin. It is super charming, and it offers pedestrians a chance to escape the fiendish pace of progress, if only briefly.

Neighborhoods

While Tustin does have a few neighborhoods, they are mostly a result of those master-planned shopping districts and therefore aren't true organically grown neighborhoods like you might find in Los Angeles or San Diego. The master-planned locations come at a higher cost, as expected for new developments engineered to have a plethora of amenities. The general admission areas are still lovely; they just aren't situated atop or across from a 20-screen movie complex. Here are a few real neighborhoods near Tustin, so you can get an idea of how things work.

Tustin Planned Communities: There are several neighborhoods with all those planned amenities worth checking out, like Tustin Ranch and Tustin Legacy. They're still building new structures, so you can pick out the perfect place and possibly have it customized, maybe without additional cost. Of course, theres lots of shopping, walkable areas and other luxury goodies, but it'll cost a few extra bills a month.

Tustin Regular Communities: You don't have to go far from the ritzy developments to find a better deal on housing. Just a few blocks away, apartment buildings are competing with the modern luxury options nearby, and offering a fair amount of features for much less. You're not really missing anything but the money. Oh, and many more housing rentals are available.

Lyon Street: Don't let the name confuse you; this is a neighborhood between Tustin and Santa Ana.

Meredith Parkwood: Technically Santa Ana, this neighborhood actually benefits from touching Tustin. Of course, its proximity to the good stuff (Tustin Village) raises the prices considerably.

Lower Peters Canyon: Swinging the other way, Irvine offers this option just across its border. There aren't many renters here, so if you're looking for a studio or one-bedroom apartment, look elsewhere.

Orange County, and Tustin as a result, benefit from near perfect weather, modern developments and a passion for retail therapy. Prices are high, though not so bad as closer to the beach, but it's fairly reasonable considering all the great stuff, from shops, restaurants, and freeways, to colleges and probably plenty more, that comes with the sticker shock. Even Disneyland is just a few minutes drive away. Tustin is a youthful, energetic, fun town.