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apartments with parking
Last updated March 2 2024 at 3:53 AM

Citrus Springs, FL
140 Apartments for Rent with Parking

Parking can be at a premium in some cities where spaces are challenging to find. Some Citrus Springs apartments offer parking options, either outside in a common area or w... Read Guide >
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Frequently Asked Questions

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)

How much is rent for an apartment with parking in Citrus Springs?

Rental prices for apartments with parking in Citrus Springs range from $1,650 to $2,400 per month.

How many apartments with parking are available for rent in Citrus Springs?

Currently, there are 12 apartments with parking available for rent in Citrus Springs.
City Guide for Citrus Springs, FL

When your family founds a town, there's a natural urge to give that family name to the town: but the Mackles, the family of real estate developers who founded Citrus Springs, didn't go for the obvious. Instead, one of the most prominent streets in the place is named after the family. Even less obvious, the street is called Elkcam Boulevard, which is Mackle spelled backwards.

Citrus Springs is a community with a population of 8,622 as of the 2010 census, but while the population is fairly low, this Citrus County, Florida location is quite large in terms of geographical area. It's 21.3 square miles in size, providing plenty of room for all those people to spread out. Unsurprisingly, Citrus County is earned its name in 1887 when the region was characterized by citrus farming. See more

What to keep in mind when looking for apartments with parking in Citrus Springs, FL

Parking can be at a premium in some cities where spaces are challenging to find. Some Citrus Springs apartments offer parking options, either outside in a common area or within a private garage.

Ask about the stipulations around the parking. Those may include how many guests are allowed and where tenants park.

Some apartments may only allow parking in front of your own unit. Guest parking may be in a common area for up to one person.

If parking is scarce, look around the area before you sign a lease. Ample street parking in a neighborhood championed for its safety is probably fine. However, it’s probably not worth signing a lease if it means battling for daily parking for you and your guests.

Research whether you need a city permit to park in the neighborhood. Look into the associated costs and what to do about visitors who need parking.

Some tenants prefer garage parking near their units. However, an open-air lot may prove cheaper.

Keep in mind that the cost of wear and tear from parking outside can add up. It may be less expensive, in the long run, to look for an apartment with garage parking.