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124 apartments for rent near Aurora, CO

1 Bed
$934
2 Bed
$1,109
1 Bed
$1,076
2 Bed
$1,378
1 Bed
$1,046
2 Bed
$1,211
Studio
Ask
1 Bed
$999
2 Bed
$1,424
Studio
$984
1 Bed
$1,018
2 Bed
$1,312
1 Bed
$981
2 Bed
$1,123
1 Bed
$1,425
2 Bed
$1,710
3 Bed
$2,100
Studio
$1,365
1 Bed
$1,541
2 Bed
$2,019
1 Bed
$1,055
2 Bed
$1,210
1 Bed
$1,191
2 Bed
$1,475
3 Bed
$2,255
1 Bed
$1,050
2 Bed
$1,450
1 Bed
$1,045
2 Bed
$1,185
1 Bed
$1,014
2 Bed
$1,399
3 Bed
$1,672
1 Bed
$831
2 Bed
$1,031
1 Bed
$910
2 Bed
$1,124
1 Bed
$720
2 Bed
Ask
1 Bed
$1,230
2 Bed
$1,319
1 Bed
$1,440
2 Bed
$1,525
3 Bed
$1,750
1 Bed
$980
2 Bed
$1,110
3 Bed
Ask
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City Guide
Aurora
Neighborhoods

The city of Aurora is predominantly suburban and is made up of dozens of neighborhoods. The cost of living in this city is fairly high, as is the case with most of Colorado. Here we have broken down some of the more popular areas of this massive city.

Foxfield: One of the largest areas in Aurora, Foxfield is made up of new, luxury apartments as well as larger single-family homes. Foxfield is a great place for those who are looking to settle or for families looking for a quiet area to rent in. Living in this part of town costs a pretty penny as rents can range between $775and $1800. However, the benefits of living in Foxfield may outweigh the cost. It’s proximity to walking trails, bike paths and golf courses make it a prime Aurora location. Additionally, this well-to-do suburb is only 20 miles from the heart of Denver.

City Center: Called City Center because it is, essentially, the town center of Aurora, this part of town is filled with both young professionals and families alike. A happening part of town, this is the place to live for the person who likes to keep their finger on the pulse of a city. 20-somethings, young professionals, and small families tend to inhabit this “urban” area where apartments, high-rises and luxury living is abundant. Boutiques, restaurants, movie theaters and sports clubs are all within reach at this end of town. With close proximity to downtown Denver and the campus of Colorado University, it’s easy to see why this end of town is the heart of Aurora.

Aurora Hills: This residential area has a little something for everyone. Nearby hospitals, churches, golf courses and parks; Aurora Hills is true suburbia. The homes here are typically a bit older (built in the 1960s) and reasonably priced, especially by Colorado standards. But don’t let the large front yards and split-level houses fool you, this neighborhood also has townhomes and apartments for those looking for a smaller place to call home. Aurora Hills is also home to a solid amount of restaurants and bars that serve up some of the finest food in town. Just beware the rocky mountain oysters (unless you’re into that kind of thing).

Mission Viejo: Modeled after the town of Mission Viejo in California, this area was developed to be a welcomed break from the look of everyday “Colorado” housing. Featuring bike paths, greenbelts, Spanish named streets, and walls and street lights that incorporate Spanish design, Mission Viejo is an eclectic part of town. Featuring more homes for rent than apartments, rates around here are fairly reasonable for Colorado ($1200 for a 4 bedroom/2 bath). Homes in this neighborhood are a bit older (built in 1970s) but well maintained, as Mission Viejo has a very active HOA (homeowner’s association). Part Spain, part California, with a view of nature and that laid-back Colorado feel – make moving here your mission.

A few renting tips:

Good news: Because it gets very cold in Colorado, most newer apartments feature fireplaces, which will help save on heating costs (and Colorado has been known to be cold about 7 months out of the year) and may help ignite a romantic spark or two. Also, many of the apartments and updated homes in the area feature hardwood floors, which add a more upscale, updated look to any dwelling. Bad news: If you are a dog-lover, most apartments allow man’s best friend to move in (with a small deposit) but there are breed restrictions. If you are a sucker for pit bulls, Rottweiler’s and any other breed of dog that may or may not be prone to guarding junk yards, you may want to consider down-sizing your taste.

Get Schooled

If you’re moving to further your own education, Aurora is just minutes away from over eight colleges and universities, including The University of Colorado Denver.

Planes, Trains and Automobiles

Getting from place to place in Aurora can be done fairly easily. The city uses the 9-mile light rail system, a bus line, three main highways (Interstate 70, Interstate 225, E-470 beltway) and is minutes away from the Denver International Airport. The city also features many bike paths for those who wish to “go green.”

Settled by a shady businessman who left bad debts and skipped town, Aurora, which means “dawn,” was once named Fletcher, which means… “Fletcher.” Residents, and soon-to-be residents, should be thankful for this much more ethereal and non-scandal related name. This city that had once been considered the “little sister of Denver” has made a name for itself and has quickly become an ever-growing suburban town filled with families and young professionals. Nicknamed the “gateway to the Rockies,” Aurora is much more than a place on a map – it’s a great place to relocate, get in touch with nature and have one of those infamous rocky mountain beers.

Aurora Renter Confidence Survey
National study of renter confidence in the economy, homeownership, and cities
Here's how Aurora ranks on:
C Plans for homeownership
D City satisfaction
B Confidence in the local economy
C+ Safety and crime rate
B- Access to recreational activities
C Quality of schools
B State and local taxes
C- Satisfaction with daily commute
Best Worst
Full data available when viewing on a non-mobile device.
Overview of Findings

Apartment List has released Aurora's results from the first annual Apartment List Renter Satisfaction Survey. The survey, which drew on responses from over 18,000 renters, provides new insights into what states and cities must do to meet the needs of the 105 million American renters nationwide.

"Aurora renters expressed general dissatisfaction, reporting poor scores in most categories," says Andrew Tam, Vice President of Data Science at Apartment List. "The US renter population is at its highest level in 20 years, and Aurora's low satisfaction scores (especially compared with other cities in the Denver metro) suggest that it may struggle to attract and retain this demographic."

Key findings in Aurora include the following:

  • Aurora renters give their city a D overall. This puts Aurora at 83rd place out of 100 cities nationwide.
  • 25% of Aurora renters say that the economy is on the right track. That exactly matches the national average.
  • Aurora earned a C in plans for homeownership, with 55% of respondents saying they plan to purchase an apartment or home in the future.
  • Although Aurora scored below average in most categories, renter satisfaction with state and local taxes was slightly above average at 39%.
  • Aurora renters gave it a C for schools and a C- for commute length.
  • The survey covered a total of 5 Colorado cities. Denver led with an overall satisfaction score of A. Englewood received a B+, followed by Colorado Springs (C+), Arvada (C+), and Aurora (D).
  • The top rated cities nationwide for city satisfaction were Plano, TX; Boston, MA; Arlington, VA; Austin, TX; and Torrance, CA. The lowest rated cities were Newark, NJ; New Haven, CT; Bridgeport, CT; Hartford, CT; and Columbia, SC.

A detailed report explaining the survey's methodology, analysis, and findings is available upon request. To obtain a copy, please email Andrew Tam, Apartment List's Vice President of Data Science, at andrew@apartmentlist.com.