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428 apartments for rent in Denver, CO

Last updated April 30 at 9:50PM
The Confluence
1441 Little Raven St
Denver, CO
Updated April 30 at 9:50PM
Studio
$1,626
1 Bedroom
$1,919
2 Bedrooms
$3,264
Outlook DTC
5031 S Ulster St
Denver, CO
Updated April 29 at 2:26PM
Studio
$1,329
1 Bedroom
$1,339
2 Bedrooms
$1,810
Country Club Towers II & III
1101 E Bayaud Ave
Denver, CO
Updated April 30 at 5:08PM
Studio
$1,599
1 Bedroom
$1,692
2 Bedrooms
$2,461
Infinity Lohi
2298 W 28th Ave
Denver, CO
Updated April 30 at 9:42PM
Studio
$1,425
1 Bedroom
$1,710
2 Bedrooms
$2,600
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City Guide
Denver
Rocky Mountain Lifestyle

We’re not lying when we say that in Denver, health and fitness are king - everyone looks like they spend most of their time in a gym. Don’t let anyone catch you smoking unless you spend most of your time on E. Colfax Ave., begging for change. Invest in an REI membership, secure a pair of skis or a snowboard, and exchange your loafers for a pair of Chacos (which you should expect to wear year-round).

Seriously, though: this town loves outdoor sports. Boulder’s Flatirons protest the plains a meager 30 miles away, and the Estes Park entrance to Rocky Mountain National Park is only 50 miles further. If you’re not willing to get active, you’re going to miss out on a lot of social opportunities. This also means you’ll need a mode of transportation and great parking. Make sure your apartment has either covered parking, assigned parking sports or a secure parking garage — or make sure to find a roommate with one and one hell of a closet for all that gear. Let’s get you acquainted with your options for storage—er, accommodation!

Denver is also dog city (23 dog parks in the Denver metro area) and it seems that almost every apartment, bar, restaurant, grocery store, mall, etc is pet friendly. Don't be surprised to see a friendly pup hop up on a bar-stool next to you at the local pub and chow down.

Country Roads, Take Me Home…

Henry John Deutschendorf, Jr. (John Denver to you noobs) didn’t err when he chained not only his name but also his decidedly smiley brand of folk music to this city and its nearby mountains. But you’ll likely be smiling only after you master these roads, which can feel a bit “country” even inside the city limits.

Like many cities in the western U.S., Denver evolved organically: planners only later imposing number schemes and cardinal directionality, bringing order to (beautiful) chaos. Thus the neighborhoods in Denver follow no pattern. Instead, they pop up like dandelions in springtime.

Great metaphor, huh? But if it’s true, it means you’re going to have a time and a half navigating this prairie. Here are some hints to aid you find your pick among the local flora.

The Denver Arrangement

Because there really are so many varieties, we’ve picked only the neighborhoods closest to the city center.

LoDo: Ah, the stately orchid. Lower Downtown (get it now, dontcha?) perches on the park-lined Platte River. Close to Union Station, Coors Field, MCAD (the Museum of Contemporary Art Denver), and the Auraria Campus (an educational facility housing three public universities), LoDo leaves little for want. Parking is crazy, and crazy expensive, so find a complex with a private garage if possible. Unsurprisingly, this zone has the highest rates in town. Don’t get your hopes up for anything less than $900/month for a studio, $1650/month for a two-bedroom unit. This is also a relatively pet-friendly area. Unless your beloved Fido is smaller than the average carry-on luggage item—and you don’t mind paying an extra fee—look elsewhere.

Uptown/Capitol Hill: Each portion of this neighborhood borders the central business district, making the iris a perfect example for it. Irises look a lot like orchids, but (due to being more common), they brag a slightly lower price tag. $800-$900/month for a spacious studio to enjoy the urban residential feel of Uptown. If you care to mix this sentiment with historic architecture; and higher population density, skip south to Capitol Hill. Cap Hill has a young, energetic, pedestrian-friendly feel—although if you’re not looking to extend your college years into professional adulthood, you may find the neighbors tiresome, despite their “eccentricity.” $700/month all-inclusive studio near Wax Trax Records is the low end. More pet friendly than LoDo.

Five Points: You’d do well to call this one the desert sage. Its close-in location makes this neighborhood prime fodder for urban renewal. Great access to downtown with a fraction of the action. (In other words: perfect for commuters!) Lots of stand-alone homes converted to duplexes and single-accommodation apartments, some of which go for as little as $825/month (for a whole house?!), but some as much as $1500/month (2nd floor converted executive condo). Expect the deposit to match the monthly rent.

East Denver: The multicolored gazania represents this strange conglomeration of communities. Park Hill is the first intentional interracial neighborhood, and Congress Park was gentrified long ago. The latter is jealously close to the Botanic Gardens and Cheesman Park. Both neighborhoods are vying to be considered part of the proper “midtown” section of Denver, and new apartment complexes will reflect this competitive stance in their rates. A two-bedroom townhouse in Park Hill ought to run you $1400-$1600/month, but that will likely include a pool and gym access. It’s easier to find single apartments in Congress Park, which should cost $600-$800/month and require a 12-month lease.

Washington Park and Baker: Washington Park is as all-American as the sunflower. Imagine “Life is Good”-clad parents training for marathons with their wee ones in the stroller, careening down a beautiful, tree-lined street. This perfect portrait is gonna cost, ya, though: expect around $800-1000/month for a single duplex apartment complete with washer and dryer and an assigned parking spot. The historic Baker neighborhood, on the other hand, sits west of Washington Park and boasts dive bars and dirty music venues. Here’s South Denver’s veritable cactus. It doesn’t get any edgier than setting off to thrift the S. Broadway strip. $650/month for a two bedroom apartment sets the bottom range; a single room in a renovated Victorian, however, can cost you that much alone.

Lincoln Park: The dahlia of Denver, Lincoln Park is awesome. Revitalization work is well underway which would turn this close-in neighborhood into a cultural hub. That said, it’s not there yet…So be wary and check the digs out thoroughly. Inexpensive rent here (some single units $500/month), but you’re usually looking at an older complex.

Highlands: At long last! The coveted rose. The Highlands enclave has become incredibly popular in recent years, as it combines the amenities of the other close-in neighborhoods without the parking problem of LoDo.. Sitting just across I-25 from downtown, Highlands consists of pockets of boutiques and pubs, solid restaurants with local flavor and heaps of diverse housing. $800/month for a one bedroom luxury apartment; $1400/month for a three-bedroom ranch house. And everyone has a dog or baby, according to his or her preference!

The best way to find an apartment in Denver is simply to go meandering in this sunny wonderland yourself. Just don’t get distracted and try to bed down in one of the many glorious parks—that’s still illegal, even in Denver. Good luck, dear hopeful Coloradoan. Recall the words of our patron saint: “Sunshine on my shoulders makes me happy…”

Now go getcha some!

Rent Report
Denver
April 2017 Denver Rent Report

Denver rent prices grew over the past month

Denver rents increased by 0.8% over the past month, and prices are 1.0% higher than last year. 1-bedrooms in Denver have a median rent of $1,380, while 2-bedrooms cost $1,730.

Denver is the 2nd most expensive city for renters

  • Highlands Ranch: Highlands Ranch has the highest rent prices in the Denver metro. Median rents there are at $1,850 for 2-bedrooms and $1,480 for 1-beds. Rents in Highlands Ranch have grown by 17.0% in the past year and are up 2.2% in the past month.
  • Thornton: Thornton is the 6th most expensive city for renters in the Denver metro. A 2-bedroom in Thornton costs $1,500, and 1-bedrooms run a median rent of $1,200. Rent prices there grew by 3.0% this past month, and rents are 4.0% higher than last year.
  • Lakewood: In Lakewood, a 2-bedroom rents for $1,460, and 1-bedrooms cost $1,330. Rents in Lakewood have increased by 2.3% in the last year, and prices grew by 1.7% over the past month.

Five Points is the most expensive neighborhood

  • Five Points: Five Points is the most expensive neighborhood for renters in Denver. 2-bedrooms there rent for $2,130, and 1-beds cost $1,580. Rents in Five Points increased by 1.6% in the past month.
  • Capitol Hill: Capitol Hill has the 5th highest rents in the city. 1- and 2-bedrooms in Five Points cost $1,200 and $1,600, respectively.
  • Virginia Village: Having experienced a 9.9% increase in rent prices over the past year, Virginia Village shows the fastest-growing rents in Denver. A 2-bedroom there has a median rent of $1,380, while 1-bedrooms go for $1,080.

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.

City Median 1 BR price Median 2 BR price M/M price change Y/Y price change
Boulder $1550 $1840 0.2% 0.2%
Denver $1380 $1730 0.8% 1.0%
Centennial $1460 $1700 2.6% 7.6%
Thornton $1200 $1500 3.0% 4.0%
Westminster $1240 $1470 1.7% 1.7%
Lakewood $1330 $1460 1.7% 2.3%
Aurora $1060 $1390 1.2% 3.0%
Fort Collins $900 $1260 -1.2% -2.9%
Arvada $1250 $1250 0.6% 2.7%
Colorado Springs $820 $1010 0.1% 3.6%

Methodology:

Apartment List Rent Report data is drawn monthly from the millions of listings on our site. 1-bedroom and 2-bedroom rents are calculated as the median for units available in the specified size and time period. Price changes are calculated using a “same unit” methodology similar to the Case-Shiller “repeat sales” home prices methodology, taking the average price change for units available across both time periods.

About Rent Reports:

Apartment List’s Rent Reports cover rental pricing data in major cities, their suburbs, and their neighborhoods. We provide valuable leading indicators of rental price trends, highlight data on top cities, and identify the key facts renters should know. As always, our goal is to provide price transparency to America’s 105 million renters to help them make the best possible decisions in choosing a place to call home.

Denver Renter Confidence Survey
National study of renter confidence in the economy, homeownership, and cities
Here's how Denver ranks on:
A- Overall satisfaction
B Safety and crime rate
B+ Jobs and career opportunities
A- Recreational activities
D Affordability
C- Quality of schools
B+ Weather
C Commute time
B State and local taxes
B+ Public transit
A- Pet-friendliness
Best Worst
Full data available when viewing on a non-mobile device.
Overview of Findings

Apartment List has released Denver’s results from the second annual Apartment List Renter Satisfaction Survey. The survey, which drew on responses from over 30,000 renters, provides insight into what states and cities must do to meet the needs of the 105 million American renters nationwide.

“Denver renters expressed great satisfaction with the city overall,” says Andrew Woo, Director of Data Science at Apartment List. “However, ratings varied greatly across different categories, indicating that even though renters love the Mile High City, some things can be better.”

Key findings in Denver include the following:

  • Denver renters gave their city an A- overall for satisfaction.
  • The highest-rated categories for Denver were access to parks and pet friendliness, which both received scores of A-.
  • Renters here are satisfied with their access to public transportation, the weather, local jobs and career opportunities, and state and local taxes. Scores in these categories ranged from B- to B+.
  • The areas where Denver renters hold primary concern are in the quality of local schools (C-), commute times (C), and the cost of living (D).
  • Millennial renters are incredibly satisfied with their city, giving an overall rating of A, while renters who are parents are less satisfied, giving a score of C-.
  • Denver did relatively well compared to other cities like Seattle (B+), Portland (B), and Salt Lake City (C).
  • The top rated cities nationwide for renter satisfaction included Arlington, VA; Lincoln, NE; Pasadena, CA; Boston, MA; and Madison, WI. The lowest rated cities included Newark, NJ; Bronx, NY; Bridgeport, CT; Baltimore, MD; and Salinas, CA.

Renters say:

  • “I love all the pet friendly, outdoorsy, tea drinking, free spirited folks. I love the breathtaking Rocky Mountains and the accessibility to public parks.” —Bonnie B.
  • “I love Denver because you are so close to so many different things. The city, suburbs, nightlife, outdoor activities, and the mountains are all a short drive away. I am not a fan of the high cost of living or the number of people constantly moving here.” —Anon.
  • “The public schools in Denver are terrible and need to be improved.” —Miriam T.