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Last updated October 20 2020 at 9:47 PM

385 Apartments for rent in Miami, FL

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Check out 385 verified apartments for rent in Miami, FL with rents starting as low as $600. Some apartments for rent in Miami might offer rent specials. Look out for the
$
rent special icon!
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Verified
195 Units Available
Soleste Blue Lagoon
5375 NW 7th Street
Miami, FL | Flagami
Studio
$1,554
428 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,759
669 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$1,980
882 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Soleste is the new standard in luxury apartment living in Blue Lagoon, offering distinctive Studio Suites, One, Two, and Three-Bedroom Apartment Homes.
Verified
219 Units Available
Adela at MiMo Bay
6445 Northeast 7th Avenue
Miami, FL | MiMo District
Studio
$1,740
620 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,860
639 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,240
1068 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Located in MiMo, Miami's Upper East Side, Adela offers modern apartment homes with upscale amenities that provide an urban retreat for all.
Verified
Contact for Availability
Blu27 at Edgewater
2701 Biscayne Blvd
Miami, FL | Edgewater
Studio
$1,694
517 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,899
723 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,414
1016 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Surrounding our community, there is a variety of dining options where residents can explore new dining options and find restaurants for everyone to enjoy.
$
Verified
39 Units Available
Aventura Oaks
1572 NE 191st St
Miami, FL
1 Bedroom
$1,185
875 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$1,638
1200 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
At Aventura Oaks, our residents will discover all that they need for a life of ease. With a selection of one bedroom and two bedroom homes to choose from, our luxury apartments in Miami, FL are ideal for every lifestyle.
$
Verified
19 Units Available
Milagro Coral Gables
2263 SW 37th Ave
Miami, FL | Golden Pines
1 Bedroom
$1,630
697 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,323
1024 sqft
3 Bedrooms
$3,544
1142 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
One-, two- and three-bedroom apartments in pet-friendly green community. Modern kitchens, granite counters, hardwood floors, walk-in closets and patio or balcony. Enjoy pool, fitness center and bike storage. One block from Miracle Mile.
Verified
11 Units Available
The Stratford
9051 SW 122nd Ave
Miami, FL | The Crossings
1 Bedroom
$1,397
843 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$1,877
1071 sqft
3 Bedrooms
Ask
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
The Stratford offers 1, 2, and 3-bedroom apartments in Miami, FL.
$
Verified
114 Units Available
Soleste Alameda
6320 Southwest 8th Street
Miami, FL | West Miami
Studio
$1,476
467 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,800
657 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,110
882 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Soleste Alameda is the new standard in luxury apartment living in West Miami, offering the style and conveniences of urban life, while maintaining the essence of a boutique neighborhood.
Verified
15 Units Available
Riverhouse at 11th
1170 NW 11th St, Suite 100
Miami, FL | Flamingo-Lummus
Studio
$1,418
585 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,711
802 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,039
1228 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Views of the Miami River and Marlins Park. Resort-style features include valet dry cleaning, sky lounge, fitness center, a yoga studio, and rooftop pool with deck.
Verified
111 Units Available
Zoi House
2900 Southwest 28th Lane
Miami, FL | Golden Pines
Studio
$1,540
483 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,779
693 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,370
1088 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Zoi House is more than an address, it is a residential lifestyle powered by the future.
Verified
112 Units Available
Quadro
3900 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, FL
Studio
$2,114
567 sqft
1 Bedroom
$2,349
834 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,519
1152 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Tour your way! We are now accepting in-person and self-guided tours via scheduled appointments. Our virtual tours are also available. Please schedule yours today.
Verified
25 Units Available
Wynwood Bay
2500 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, FL | Edgewater
1 Bedroom
$1,772
851 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,291
1146 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Tour your way! We are now accepting in-person and self-guided tours via scheduled appointments. Our virtual tours are also available. Please schedule yours today. Wynwood Bay is the perfect place to stay and play the way you like in Edgewater.
$
Verified
14 Units Available
Eve at the District
3635 NE 1st Ave
Miami, FL | Wynwood
1 Bedroom
$2,100
737 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,380
1052 sqft
3 Bedrooms
$4,230
1779 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Bridging Miami's most vibrant and cosmopolitan neighborhoods. Where the Design District Midtown, and Wynwood meet.
$
Verified
97 Units Available
Lantower River Landing
1480 Northwest North River Drive
Miami, FL | Allapattah
Studio
$1,561
487 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,950
727 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,853
1078 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Discover the newest mixed-use development, situated along the Miami River in Miami’s rapidly evolving Health District. Live the way you want and love the way you live at Lantower River Landing.
$
Verified
38 Units Available
Soleste Twenty2
2201 Ludlam Road
Miami, FL | West Miami
Studio
$1,499
450 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,719
704 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,118
933 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Soleste TWENTY2 is the new standard in luxury apartment living in West Miami, offering the style and conveniences of urban life, while maintaining the essence of a boutique neighborhood.
Verified
73 Units Available
Maizon Miami
221 Southwest 12th Street
Miami, FL | Brickell
Studio
$1,735
527 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,860
715 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,650
1096 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
We are now welcoming virtual and in-person tours by appointment only. Please contact us today to schedule your appointment.
$
Verified
23 Units Available
Wynwood 25
252 Northwest 25th Street
Miami, FL | Wynwood
Studio
$1,697
517 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,983
790 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$3,144
1097 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Find studio, 1, 2 and 3 bedroom apartments for rent at Wynwood 25 in Miami. View photos, descriptions and more!
Verified
87 Units Available
Muze At Met
340 Southeast 3rd Street
Miami, FL | Miami Central Business District
Studio
$1,696
614 sqft
1 Bedroom
$2,009
789 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,628
1333 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Convenient to the Ultramont Mall and Olympia Theater, this community provides a Zen lounge, yoga studio, concierge services and easy beach access. Apartment features include learning thermostats, quartz countertops and in-unit laundry.
$
Verified
30 Units Available
The Aura
1501 Southwest 37th Avenue
Miami, FL | Coral Gate
Studio
$2,188
540 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,802
753 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,214
1045 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Within The Aura, you'll find the latest, most inviting apartment rental favorite in Miami's ultimate neighborhood - Coral Gables.
$
Verified
27 Units Available
Midtown 29
180 NE 29th St
Miami, FL | Edgewater
Studio
$1,863
582 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,784
749 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,003
1085 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
High-rise living in Wynwood near galleries, boutiques, and fine dining. Huge walk-in closets, bathrooms with vanities, floor-to-ceiling windows, tile flooring, and a yoga/spinning studio for residents.
Verified
49 Units Available
Solitair Brickell
86 SW 8th St
Miami, FL | Brickell
Studio
$1,930
494 sqft
1 Bedroom
$2,175
703 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,760
1135 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Minutes from I-95 and the water. In Brickell area of Miami. On-site fitness center, resort-style pool and clubhouse. Ceramic tile, movable kitchen islands and under-cabinet lighting. A high-rise community with great views.
$
Verified
46 Units Available
Pearl Dadeland
7440 N Kendall Dr
Miami, FL | Kendall
Studio
$1,375
623 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,717
778 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$1,806
1055 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Fully furnished homes with walk-in closets and ceiling fans. Pet friendly. Many community amenities, including a media room, game center, yoga studio and rooftop water oasis lounge. Near Dadeland Mall and Palmetto Expressway.
$
Verified
18 Units Available
Grove Station Tower
2700 SW 27th Avenue
Miami, FL | Golden Pines
1 Bedroom
$1,680
747 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,075
1114 sqft
3 Bedrooms
$3,101
1552 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:44 PM
Modern interiors with stainless steel appliances, granite counters, and in-unit washers and dryers. Community features include a pool, gym and pet-friendly areas. Bonus amenities include trash valet and garages. Near Dixie Hwy in Coconut Grove.
Verified
41 Units Available
Camden Brickell
50 SW 10th St
Miami, FL | Brickell
Studio
$1,609
599 sqft
1 Bedroom
$1,659
775 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,049
1114 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:43 PM
This luxurious community is just minutes from the Shops at Mary Brickell Village and the beaches of Miami. Amenities include a clubhouse, pool, gym and guest parking. Units are recently renovated and have hardwood flooring.
Verified
132 Units Available
Caoba
698 NE 1st Ave
Miami, FL | Park West
Studio
$1,545
507 sqft
1 Bedroom
$2,025
746 sqft
2 Bedrooms
$2,650
1069 sqft
Last updated October 20 at 09:40 PM
Find studio, 1, 2 and 3 bedroom apartments for rent at Caoba in Miami. View photos, descriptions and more!

Median Rent in Miami

Last updated Sep. 2020
The median rent for a 1 bedroom apartment in Miami is $1,219, while the median rent for a 2 bedroom apartment is $1,592.
Studio
$983
1 Bed
$1,219
2 Beds
$1,592
3+ Beds
$1,954
Find More Rentals By

Bedrooms

Miami 1 Bedroom ApartmentsMiami 2 Bedroom ApartmentsMiami Studio Apartments

Bedrooms

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Find an apartment for rent in Miami, FL


Searching for an apartment for rent in Miami, FL? Look no further! Apartment List will help you find a perfect apartment near you. There are 385 available rental units listed on Apartment List in Miami. Click on listings to see photos, floorplans, amenities, prices and availability, and much more!

The median rent in Miami is $983 for a studio, $1,219 for a one-bedroom apartment, and $1,592 for a two-bedroom apartment. If you are looking for a deal, keep an eye out for a red pulsing icon that indicates rent specials.

Tired of browsing? Take our personalized quiz. You’ll answer a couple of simple questions and we’ll put together a list of Miami apartments that are best for you. We’ll also factor in your commute, budget, and preferred amenities. Looking for a pet-friendly rental, or an apartment with in-unit washer and dryer? No problem, we’ll provide you with apartments that match that criteria.

You can trust ApartmentList.com to help you find your next Miami, FL apartment rental! After all, everyone deserves a home they love.
Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)
Frequently Asked Questions
How much is rent in Miami?
In Miami, the median rent is $983 for a studio, $1,219 for a 1-bedroom, $1,592 for a 2-bedroom, and $1,954 for a 3-bedroom. For more information on rental trends in Miami, check out our monthly Miami Rent Report.
How much is rent in Miami?
In Miami, the median rent is $983 for a studio, $1,219 for a 1-bedroom, $1,592 for a 2-bedroom, and $1,954 for a 3-bedroom. For more information on rental trends in Miami, check out our monthly Miami Rent Report.
How can I find a cheap apartment in Miami?
You can filter cheap apartments in Miami by price: under $1,100, under $1,000, under $900, or search by apartments that are offering move-in specials.
How can I find a cheap apartment in Miami?
You can filter cheap apartments in Miami by price: under $1,100, under $1,000, under $900, or search by apartments that are offering move-in specials.
How can I find a pet-friendly apartment in Miami?
You can use the pet-friendly filter to find Miami apartments that allow pets.
How can I find a pet-friendly apartment in Miami?
You can use the pet-friendly filter to find Miami apartments that allow pets.
How can I tour apartments during the COVID-19 pandemic?
While some Miami properties may not allow visitors at this time, most are open for business by phone or email. Please reach out to them directly for virtual touring options. Additionally, some properties may offer video and 3D tours, which can be found on the listing details page.
How can I tour apartments during the COVID-19 pandemic?
While some Miami properties may not allow visitors at this time, most are open for business by phone or email. Please reach out to them directly for virtual touring options. Additionally, some properties may offer video and 3D tours, which can be found on the listing details page.
How much should I pay for rent in Miami?
The answer to this question depends on your household income and a couple of other factors. You can use our Rent Calculator to figure out how much you should spend on rent in Miami.
How much should I pay for rent in Miami?
The answer to this question depends on your household income and a couple of other factors. You can use our Rent Calculator to figure out how much you should spend on rent in Miami.
How can I find off-campus housing in Miami?
You can use the off-campus housing filters to find apartments near colleges located in or around Miami. Some of the colleges and universities in the area include Miami Dade College, Broward College, Keiser University-Ft Lauderdale, Nova Southeastern University, and Sheridan Technical College.
How can I find off-campus housing in Miami?
You can use the off-campus housing filters to find apartments near colleges located in or around Miami. Some of the colleges and universities in the area include Miami Dade College, Broward College, Keiser University-Ft Lauderdale, Nova Southeastern University, and Sheridan Technical College.

City Guide

Miami
When it comes to pure sizzle, it’s tough to top Miami. With a tropical climate, world-famous beach, next-level nightlife, and more Spanish speakers than a Telemundo talk show, this city is a multicultural, international icon. There’s just 36 square miles of real estate for the city’s 400,000 residents, but that acreage seems really minute when you consider the Miami metro area’s population of roughly 2.5 million people. Yep, finding your perfect place here will take some buena suerte (good...
When it comes to pure sizzle, it’s tough to top Miami. With a tropical climate, world-famous beach, next-level nightlife, and more Spanish speakers than a Telemundo talk show, this city is a multicultural, international icon. There’s just 36 square miles of real estate for the city’s 400,000 residents, but that acreage seems really minute when you consider the Miami metro area’s population of roughly 2.5 million people. Yep, finding your perfect place here will take some buena suerte (good...

Having trouble with Craigslist Miami? Can't find that special apartment for rent on Apartment Finder or Zillow? Apartment List is here to help!

Renting in Miami

Condos are king—that’s the first thing you’ll need to know about renting in Miami. Sure there are some apartments here, but South Florida is practically the condo capital of the world. Brokers are often used here, so enlisting a specialist to help you is a good idea. If you see something you like, it’d be wise to jump on it.

How much will it cost?

The cost of living here is higher than the national average according to Kiplinger’s 2010 rankings, but affordable apartments can be had, and condo prices came tumbling down when the housing bubble burst (it burst pretty hard in Florida). Renting a condo will generally cost a lot more since the owner is responsible for assessment fees (aka association fees), which are payments each owner makes towards the overall upkeep of the property.

Condo Complications

Besides the extra costs, condos can also be tricky because of the extra humanoids that are often in the mix. You’ve got the condo association, the owner of the unit, and the tenant. Remember that the units are owned by someone, so that means people will be a little more concerned about their upkeep and the building overall. That’s great for maintaining a nice place, but it’s also a pain in the neck when the old lady in 9G complains about your stamp collection being “too noisy.”

When to start looking

Give yourself about 4-6 weeks of time to find a place in Miami. Any less than that and you could wind up spending more time watching Jai alai matches than you anticipated. Keep in mind August and September are the months most likely to feature tropical storm activity, so if Hurricane Harry is about to blow through, your real estate agent might be about to blow you off.

What you need

Nothing too fancy needed here. Bring your credit report, proof of income, rental history, and references.

Renting in Miami
+

Condos are king—that’s the first thing you’ll need to know about renting in Miami. Sure there are some apartments here, but South Florida is practically the condo capital of the world. Brokers are often used here, so enlisting a specialist to help you is a good idea. If you see something you like, it’d be wise to jump on it.

How much will it cost?

The cost of living here is higher than the national average according to Kiplinger’s 2010 rankings, but affordable apartments can be had, and condo prices came tumbling down when the housing bubble burst (it burst pretty hard in Florida). Renting a condo will generally cost a lot more since the owner is responsible for assessment fees (aka association fees), which are payments each owner makes towards the overall upkeep of the property.

Condo Complications

Besides the extra costs, condos can also be tricky because of the extra humanoids that are often in the mix. You’ve got the condo association, the owner of the unit, and the tenant. Remember that the units are owned by someone, so that means people will be a little more concerned about their upkeep and the building overall. That’s great for maintaining a nice place, but it’s also a pain in the neck when the old lady in 9G complains about your stamp collection being “too noisy.”

When to start looking

Give yourself about 4-6 weeks of time to find a place in Miami. Any less than that and you could wind up spending more time watching Jai alai matches than you anticipated. Keep in mind August and September are the months most likely to feature tropical storm activity, so if Hurricane Harry is about to blow through, your real estate agent might be about to blow you off.

What you need

Nothing too fancy needed here. Bring your credit report, proof of income, rental history, and references.

Miami Neighborhoods

Aventura: Technically its own city (since 1995), Aventura is part of Miami-Dade county and a lovely area full of high-rise condos and fancy homes. It also has the famous Aventura Mall.

Brickell: The financial district center and part of the greater downtown area, Brickell is chock full of towering condominiums that will cost plenty. This section is growing fast and it’s also one of the best spots to live sans car, as the city’s Metrorail and Metromover train systems stop here.

Coconut Grove: This famously festive neighborhood has lots of condos and pricey single family homes. Nightlife and the arts are very well represented here. You also might bump into LeBron James at the supermarket.

Coral Gables: One of the original planned communities, Coral Gables is a scenic area that’s home to the University of Miami. There’s lots of upscale restaurants and shopping to be found here, and it’s a great place to rent if you can find a place.

Design District: A small area south of Little Haiti, this neighborhood is a haven for dozens of art galleries. You’ll find many warehouses here and just a few places to live.

Downtown: The urban center and heart of the city. High rises are expensive but increasingly populated.

Hialeah: A predominantly middle class neighborhood.

Kendall: A pricier suburb of Miami between Coral Gables and Downtown, this area strikes a good balance between affordable and comforting.

Key Biscayne: An island retreat for the wealthy.

Little Havana: As its name implies, this spot is home to many Cuban immigrants and a mecca for Hispanic culture. Some areas are really on the upswing.

Little Haiti: A home away from home for the huge Haitian population in Miami, this area is full of Creole cooking and Creole-speaking residents.

Miami Lakes: A pleasantly planned town, Miami Lakes has a hometown feel that’s hard to find in many parts of the city.

Miami Shores: An inviting area of North Miami that stretches in from Biscayne Bay.

Opa-Locka: A small city within Miami-Dade, Opa-Locka is considered a place to avoid.

Overtown: A depressed area and another spot to skip.

South Beach: The beach. The celebs. (The diet.) South Beach features a dizzying mix of clubs, restaurants, hotels and shopping. Even if you have the cash to live here, vacancy rates hover around 2%.

Sunny Isles Beach: This small barrier island brings you plenty of beachiness with its condos. Lots of retirees here.

Miami Neighborhoods
+

Aventura: Technically its own city (since 1995), Aventura is part of Miami-Dade county and a lovely area full of high-rise condos and fancy homes. It also has the famous Aventura Mall.

Brickell: The financial district center and part of the greater downtown area, Brickell is chock full of towering condominiums that will cost plenty. This section is growing fast and it’s also one of the best spots to live sans car, as the city’s Metrorail and Metromover train systems stop here.

Coconut Grove: This famously festive neighborhood has lots of condos and pricey single family homes. Nightlife and the arts are very well represented here. You also might bump into LeBron James at the supermarket.

Coral Gables: One of the original planned communities, Coral Gables is a scenic area that’s home to the University of Miami. There’s lots of upscale restaurants and shopping to be found here, and it’s a great place to rent if you can find a place.

Design District: A small area south of Little Haiti, this neighborhood is a haven for dozens of art galleries. You’ll find many warehouses here and just a few places to live.

Downtown: The urban center and heart of the city. High rises are expensive but increasingly populated.

Hialeah: A predominantly middle class neighborhood.

Kendall: A pricier suburb of Miami between Coral Gables and Downtown, this area strikes a good balance between affordable and comforting.

Key Biscayne: An island retreat for the wealthy.

Little Havana: As its name implies, this spot is home to many Cuban immigrants and a mecca for Hispanic culture. Some areas are really on the upswing.

Little Haiti: A home away from home for the huge Haitian population in Miami, this area is full of Creole cooking and Creole-speaking residents.

Miami Lakes: A pleasantly planned town, Miami Lakes has a hometown feel that’s hard to find in many parts of the city.

Miami Shores: An inviting area of North Miami that stretches in from Biscayne Bay.

Opa-Locka: A small city within Miami-Dade, Opa-Locka is considered a place to avoid.

Overtown: A depressed area and another spot to skip.

South Beach: The beach. The celebs. (The diet.) South Beach features a dizzying mix of clubs, restaurants, hotels and shopping. Even if you have the cash to live here, vacancy rates hover around 2%.

Sunny Isles Beach: This small barrier island brings you plenty of beachiness with its condos. Lots of retirees here.

Life in Miami

Cars vs. Speedboats

So after watching season three of Miami Vice, you’re left wondering, “Do I need a car or a speedboat in Miami?” Sadly, the answer is the less exciting of the two. While the Metrorail (high speed), Metromover (free rapid transit downtown), and Metrobus options are great if you live downtown, everyone else will likely be in a car. Walk Score gives Miami a 72, so compared to Florida’s average score of 45, this is one city where you can strut your stuff.

Hurricanes Can Hurt

Winter won’t be a worry here (January’s average high temperature is 75 degrees), but hurricanes – or the threat of them - will get your attention each summer. The Atlantic hurricane season officially runs from June 1 through November 30, but August and September are the months that you’ll find yourself watching way more of The Weather Channel than you’d like. Buy yourself some peace of mind by having an evacuation plan and organizing a disaster supply kit complete with water, non-perishable food, a flashlight, batteries, portable radio, cash, and whatever else you think you might need if you lose power for several days.

Living in Miami can present some challenges in the way of language, cost and climate, but if you find a nice place to live, you’ll call one of the most vibrant, action-packed cities on the globe home. Enjoy it!

Life in Miami
+

Cars vs. Speedboats

So after watching season three of Miami Vice, you’re left wondering, “Do I need a car or a speedboat in Miami?” Sadly, the answer is the less exciting of the two. While the Metrorail (high speed), Metromover (free rapid transit downtown), and Metrobus options are great if you live downtown, everyone else will likely be in a car. Walk Score gives Miami a 72, so compared to Florida’s average score of 45, this is one city where you can strut your stuff.

Hurricanes Can Hurt

Winter won’t be a worry here (January’s average high temperature is 75 degrees), but hurricanes – or the threat of them - will get your attention each summer. The Atlantic hurricane season officially runs from June 1 through November 30, but August and September are the months that you’ll find yourself watching way more of The Weather Channel than you’d like. Buy yourself some peace of mind by having an evacuation plan and organizing a disaster supply kit complete with water, non-perishable food, a flashlight, batteries, portable radio, cash, and whatever else you think you might need if you lose power for several days.

Living in Miami can present some challenges in the way of language, cost and climate, but if you find a nice place to live, you’ll call one of the most vibrant, action-packed cities on the globe home. Enjoy it!

Read More

City Guide

Miami
When it comes to pure sizzle, it’s tough to top Miami. With a tropical climate, world-famous beach, next-level nightlife, and more Spanish speakers than a Telemundo talk show, this city is a multicultural, international icon. There’s just 36 square miles of real estate for the city’s 400,000 residents, but that acreage seems really minute when you consider the Miami metro area’s population of roughly 2.5 million people. Yep, finding your perfect place here will take some buena suerte (good...
When it comes to pure sizzle, it’s tough to top Miami. With a tropical climate, world-famous beach, next-level nightlife, and more Spanish speakers than a Telemundo talk show, this city is a multicultural, international icon. There’s just 36 square miles of real estate for the city’s 400,000 residents, but that acreage seems really minute when you consider the Miami metro area’s population of roughly 2.5 million people. Yep, finding your perfect place here will take some buena suerte (good...

Having trouble with Craigslist Miami? Can't find that special apartment for rent on Apartment Finder or Zillow? Apartment List is here to help!

Renting in Miami

Condos are king—that’s the first thing you’ll need to know about renting in Miami. Sure there are some apartments here, but South Florida is practically the condo capital of the world. Brokers are often used here, so enlisting a specialist to help you is a good idea. If you see something you like, it’d be wise to jump on it.

How much will it cost?

The cost of living here is higher than the national average according to Kiplinger’s 2010 rankings, but affordable apartments can be had, and condo prices came tumbling down when the housing bubble burst (it burst pretty hard in Florida). Renting a condo will generally cost a lot more since the owner is responsible for assessment fees (aka association fees), which are payments each owner makes towards the overall upkeep of the property.

Condo Complications

Besides the extra costs, condos can also be tricky because of the extra humanoids that are often in the mix. You’ve got the condo association, the owner of the unit, and the tenant. Remember that the units are owned by someone, so that means people will be a little more concerned about their upkeep and the building overall. That’s great for maintaining a nice place, but it’s also a pain in the neck when the old lady in 9G complains about your stamp collection being “too noisy.”

When to start looking

Give yourself about 4-6 weeks of time to find a place in Miami. Any less than that and you could wind up spending more time watching Jai alai matches than you anticipated. Keep in mind August and September are the months most likely to feature tropical storm activity, so if Hurricane Harry is about to blow through, your real estate agent might be about to blow you off.

What you need

Nothing too fancy needed here. Bring your credit report, proof of income, rental history, and references.

Renting in Miami
+

Condos are king—that’s the first thing you’ll need to know about renting in Miami. Sure there are some apartments here, but South Florida is practically the condo capital of the world. Brokers are often used here, so enlisting a specialist to help you is a good idea. If you see something you like, it’d be wise to jump on it.

How much will it cost?

The cost of living here is higher than the national average according to Kiplinger’s 2010 rankings, but affordable apartments can be had, and condo prices came tumbling down when the housing bubble burst (it burst pretty hard in Florida). Renting a condo will generally cost a lot more since the owner is responsible for assessment fees (aka association fees), which are payments each owner makes towards the overall upkeep of the property.

Condo Complications

Besides the extra costs, condos can also be tricky because of the extra humanoids that are often in the mix. You’ve got the condo association, the owner of the unit, and the tenant. Remember that the units are owned by someone, so that means people will be a little more concerned about their upkeep and the building overall. That’s great for maintaining a nice place, but it’s also a pain in the neck when the old lady in 9G complains about your stamp collection being “too noisy.”

When to start looking

Give yourself about 4-6 weeks of time to find a place in Miami. Any less than that and you could wind up spending more time watching Jai alai matches than you anticipated. Keep in mind August and September are the months most likely to feature tropical storm activity, so if Hurricane Harry is about to blow through, your real estate agent might be about to blow you off.

What you need

Nothing too fancy needed here. Bring your credit report, proof of income, rental history, and references.

Miami Neighborhoods

Aventura: Technically its own city (since 1995), Aventura is part of Miami-Dade county and a lovely area full of high-rise condos and fancy homes. It also has the famous Aventura Mall.

Brickell: The financial district center and part of the greater downtown area, Brickell is chock full of towering condominiums that will cost plenty. This section is growing fast and it’s also one of the best spots to live sans car, as the city’s Metrorail and Metromover train systems stop here.

Coconut Grove: This famously festive neighborhood has lots of condos and pricey single family homes. Nightlife and the arts are very well represented here. You also might bump into LeBron James at the supermarket.

Coral Gables: One of the original planned communities, Coral Gables is a scenic area that’s home to the University of Miami. There’s lots of upscale restaurants and shopping to be found here, and it’s a great place to rent if you can find a place.

Design District: A small area south of Little Haiti, this neighborhood is a haven for dozens of art galleries. You’ll find many warehouses here and just a few places to live.

Downtown: The urban center and heart of the city. High rises are expensive but increasingly populated.

Hialeah: A predominantly middle class neighborhood.

Kendall: A pricier suburb of Miami between Coral Gables and Downtown, this area strikes a good balance between affordable and comforting.

Key Biscayne: An island retreat for the wealthy.

Little Havana: As its name implies, this spot is home to many Cuban immigrants and a mecca for Hispanic culture. Some areas are really on the upswing.

Little Haiti: A home away from home for the huge Haitian population in Miami, this area is full of Creole cooking and Creole-speaking residents.

Miami Lakes: A pleasantly planned town, Miami Lakes has a hometown feel that’s hard to find in many parts of the city.

Miami Shores: An inviting area of North Miami that stretches in from Biscayne Bay.

Opa-Locka: A small city within Miami-Dade, Opa-Locka is considered a place to avoid.

Overtown: A depressed area and another spot to skip.

South Beach: The beach. The celebs. (The diet.) South Beach features a dizzying mix of clubs, restaurants, hotels and shopping. Even if you have the cash to live here, vacancy rates hover around 2%.

Sunny Isles Beach: This small barrier island brings you plenty of beachiness with its condos. Lots of retirees here.

Miami Neighborhoods
+

Aventura: Technically its own city (since 1995), Aventura is part of Miami-Dade county and a lovely area full of high-rise condos and fancy homes. It also has the famous Aventura Mall.

Brickell: The financial district center and part of the greater downtown area, Brickell is chock full of towering condominiums that will cost plenty. This section is growing fast and it’s also one of the best spots to live sans car, as the city’s Metrorail and Metromover train systems stop here.

Coconut Grove: This famously festive neighborhood has lots of condos and pricey single family homes. Nightlife and the arts are very well represented here. You also might bump into LeBron James at the supermarket.

Coral Gables: One of the original planned communities, Coral Gables is a scenic area that’s home to the University of Miami. There’s lots of upscale restaurants and shopping to be found here, and it’s a great place to rent if you can find a place.

Design District: A small area south of Little Haiti, this neighborhood is a haven for dozens of art galleries. You’ll find many warehouses here and just a few places to live.

Downtown: The urban center and heart of the city. High rises are expensive but increasingly populated.

Hialeah: A predominantly middle class neighborhood.

Kendall: A pricier suburb of Miami between Coral Gables and Downtown, this area strikes a good balance between affordable and comforting.

Key Biscayne: An island retreat for the wealthy.

Little Havana: As its name implies, this spot is home to many Cuban immigrants and a mecca for Hispanic culture. Some areas are really on the upswing.

Little Haiti: A home away from home for the huge Haitian population in Miami, this area is full of Creole cooking and Creole-speaking residents.

Miami Lakes: A pleasantly planned town, Miami Lakes has a hometown feel that’s hard to find in many parts of the city.

Miami Shores: An inviting area of North Miami that stretches in from Biscayne Bay.

Opa-Locka: A small city within Miami-Dade, Opa-Locka is considered a place to avoid.

Overtown: A depressed area and another spot to skip.

South Beach: The beach. The celebs. (The diet.) South Beach features a dizzying mix of clubs, restaurants, hotels and shopping. Even if you have the cash to live here, vacancy rates hover around 2%.

Sunny Isles Beach: This small barrier island brings you plenty of beachiness with its condos. Lots of retirees here.

Life in Miami

Cars vs. Speedboats

So after watching season three of Miami Vice, you’re left wondering, “Do I need a car or a speedboat in Miami?” Sadly, the answer is the less exciting of the two. While the Metrorail (high speed), Metromover (free rapid transit downtown), and Metrobus options are great if you live downtown, everyone else will likely be in a car. Walk Score gives Miami a 72, so compared to Florida’s average score of 45, this is one city where you can strut your stuff.

Hurricanes Can Hurt

Winter won’t be a worry here (January’s average high temperature is 75 degrees), but hurricanes – or the threat of them - will get your attention each summer. The Atlantic hurricane season officially runs from June 1 through November 30, but August and September are the months that you’ll find yourself watching way more of The Weather Channel than you’d like. Buy yourself some peace of mind by having an evacuation plan and organizing a disaster supply kit complete with water, non-perishable food, a flashlight, batteries, portable radio, cash, and whatever else you think you might need if you lose power for several days.

Living in Miami can present some challenges in the way of language, cost and climate, but if you find a nice place to live, you’ll call one of the most vibrant, action-packed cities on the globe home. Enjoy it!

Life in Miami
+

Cars vs. Speedboats

So after watching season three of Miami Vice, you’re left wondering, “Do I need a car or a speedboat in Miami?” Sadly, the answer is the less exciting of the two. While the Metrorail (high speed), Metromover (free rapid transit downtown), and Metrobus options are great if you live downtown, everyone else will likely be in a car. Walk Score gives Miami a 72, so compared to Florida’s average score of 45, this is one city where you can strut your stuff.

Hurricanes Can Hurt

Winter won’t be a worry here (January’s average high temperature is 75 degrees), but hurricanes – or the threat of them - will get your attention each summer. The Atlantic hurricane season officially runs from June 1 through November 30, but August and September are the months that you’ll find yourself watching way more of The Weather Channel than you’d like. Buy yourself some peace of mind by having an evacuation plan and organizing a disaster supply kit complete with water, non-perishable food, a flashlight, batteries, portable radio, cash, and whatever else you think you might need if you lose power for several days.

Living in Miami can present some challenges in the way of language, cost and climate, but if you find a nice place to live, you’ll call one of the most vibrant, action-packed cities on the globe home. Enjoy it!

Rent Report
Miami

October 2020 Miami Rent Report

Welcome to the October 2020 Miami Rent Report. Miami rents declined over the past month. In this report, we'll evaluate trends in the Miami rental market, including comparisons to cities throughout the metro, state, and nation.

Miami rents decline sharply over the past month

Miami rents have declined 0.8% over the past month, and have decreased sharply by 4.3% in comparison to the same time last year. Currently, median rents in Miami stand at $1,219 for a one-bedroom apartment and $1,593 for a two-bedroom. This is the sixth straight month that the city has seen rent decreases after an increase in March. Miami's year-over-year rent growth lags the state average of -1.3%, as well as the national average of -1.4%.

    Rents falling across the Miami Metro

    Rent prices have been decreasing not just in Miami over the past year, but across the entire metro. Of the largest 10 cities in the Miami metro for which we have data, 8 of them have seen prices drop. Here's a look at how rents compare across some of the largest cities in the metro.

    • Over the past year, Miami proper has seen the biggest rent drop in the metro, with a decline of 4.3%. Median two-bedrooms there cost $1,593, while one-bedrooms go for $1,219.
    • Hollywood, with a month-over-month increase of 0.6%, has seen the fastest rent growth in the metro. The median two-bedroom there costs $1,362, while one-bedrooms go for $1,048.
    • Miami Beach has the most expensive rents of the largest cities in the Miami metro, with a two-bedroom median of $2,020; rents decreased 0.7% over the past month and 0.5% over the past year.
    • Fort Lauderdale has the least expensive rents in the Miami metro, with a two-bedroom median of $1,316; rents fell 0.4% over the past month and 3.1% over the past year.

    Many large cities nationwide show more affordable rents compared to Miami

    As rents have fallen sharply in Miami, a few large cities nationwide have seen prices increase, in some cases substantially. Compared to most large cities across the country, Miami is less affordable for renters.

    • Florida as a whole has logged -1.3% year-over-year decline, while other cities across the state have seen rents slightly on the rise. For example, rents have grown by 1.1% in Jacksonville and 0.5% in Tampa.
    • Miami's median two-bedroom rent of $1,593 is above the national average of $1,106. Nationwide, rents have fallen by 1.4% over the past year compared to the 4.3% decline in Miami.
    • While rents in Miami fell sharply over the past year, the city of Memphis saw an increase of 4.0%.
    • Renters will generally find more expensive prices in Miami than most large cities. For example, Memphis has a median 2BR rent of $954, where Miami is more than one-and-a-half times that price.

    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 1BR Rent
    Median 2BR Rent
    M/M Rent Growth
    Y/Y Rent Growth
    Miami
    $1,220
    $1,590
    -0.8%
    -4.3%
    Fort Lauderdale
    $1,100
    $1,320
    -0.4%
    -3.1%
    Pembroke Pines
    $1,200
    $1,520
    0.1%
    -3.3%
    Hollywood
    $1,050
    $1,360
    0.6%
    -1.4%
    West Palm Beach
    $1,210
    $1,470
    0.6%
    0.1%
    Pompano Beach
    $1,090
    $1,360
    -0.8%
    -1.2%
    Miami Beach
    $1,580
    $2,020
    -0.7%
    -0.5%
    Boca Raton
    $1,600
    $1,840
    0.3%
    -3.7%
    Boynton Beach
    $1,540
    $1,780
    0.1%
    0.4%
    Delray Beach
    $1,390
    $1,760
    0.3%
    -1.4%
    Wellington
    $1,890
    $1,930
    0.5%
    -0.5%
    Jupiter
    $1,550
    $2,010
    2.8%
    4.1%
    Palm Beach Gardens
    $1,690
    $1,860
    1.3%
    0.5%
    North Miami Beach
    $1,220
    $1,470
    0.3%
    0.6%
    See More

    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.

    Methodology:

    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.

    Read More

    October 2020 Miami Rent Report

    Welcome to the October 2020 Miami Rent Report. Miami rents declined over the past month. In this report, we'll evaluate trends in the Miami rental market, including comparisons to cities throughout the metro, state, and nation.

    View full Rent Report

    October 2020 Miami Rent Report

    Welcome to the October 2020 Miami Rent Report. Miami rents declined over the past month. In this report, we'll evaluate trends in the Miami rental market, including comparisons to cities throughout the metro, state, and nation.

    Miami rents decline sharply over the past month

    Miami rents have declined 0.8% over the past month, and have decreased sharply by 4.3% in comparison to the same time last year. Currently, median rents in Miami stand at $1,219 for a one-bedroom apartment and $1,593 for a two-bedroom. This is the sixth straight month that the city has seen rent decreases after an increase in March. Miami's year-over-year rent growth lags the state average of -1.3%, as well as the national average of -1.4%.

      Rents falling across the Miami Metro

      Rent prices have been decreasing not just in Miami over the past year, but across the entire metro. Of the largest 10 cities in the Miami metro for which we have data, 8 of them have seen prices drop. Here's a look at how rents compare across some of the largest cities in the metro.

      • Over the past year, Miami proper has seen the biggest rent drop in the metro, with a decline of 4.3%. Median two-bedrooms there cost $1,593, while one-bedrooms go for $1,219.
      • Hollywood, with a month-over-month increase of 0.6%, has seen the fastest rent growth in the metro. The median two-bedroom there costs $1,362, while one-bedrooms go for $1,048.
      • Miami Beach has the most expensive rents of the largest cities in the Miami metro, with a two-bedroom median of $2,020; rents decreased 0.7% over the past month and 0.5% over the past year.
      • Fort Lauderdale has the least expensive rents in the Miami metro, with a two-bedroom median of $1,316; rents fell 0.4% over the past month and 3.1% over the past year.

      Many large cities nationwide show more affordable rents compared to Miami

      As rents have fallen sharply in Miami, a few large cities nationwide have seen prices increase, in some cases substantially. Compared to most large cities across the country, Miami is less affordable for renters.

      • Florida as a whole has logged -1.3% year-over-year decline, while other cities across the state have seen rents slightly on the rise. For example, rents have grown by 1.1% in Jacksonville and 0.5% in Tampa.
      • Miami's median two-bedroom rent of $1,593 is above the national average of $1,106. Nationwide, rents have fallen by 1.4% over the past year compared to the 4.3% decline in Miami.
      • While rents in Miami fell sharply over the past year, the city of Memphis saw an increase of 4.0%.
      • Renters will generally find more expensive prices in Miami than most large cities. For example, Memphis has a median 2BR rent of $954, where Miami is more than one-and-a-half times that price.

      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 1BR Rent
      Median 2BR Rent
      M/M Rent Growth
      Y/Y Rent Growth
      Miami
      $1,220
      $1,590
      -0.8%
      -4.3%
      Fort Lauderdale
      $1,100
      $1,320
      -0.4%
      -3.1%
      Pembroke Pines
      $1,200
      $1,520
      0.1%
      -3.3%
      Hollywood
      $1,050
      $1,360
      0.6%
      -1.4%
      West Palm Beach
      $1,210
      $1,470
      0.6%
      0.1%
      Pompano Beach
      $1,090
      $1,360
      -0.8%
      -1.2%
      Miami Beach
      $1,580
      $2,020
      -0.7%
      -0.5%
      Boca Raton
      $1,600
      $1,840
      0.3%
      -3.7%
      Boynton Beach
      $1,540
      $1,780
      0.1%
      0.4%
      Delray Beach
      $1,390
      $1,760
      0.3%
      -1.4%
      Wellington
      $1,890
      $1,930
      0.5%
      -0.5%
      Jupiter
      $1,550
      $2,010
      2.8%
      4.1%
      Palm Beach Gardens
      $1,690
      $1,860
      1.3%
      0.5%
      North Miami Beach
      $1,220
      $1,470
      0.3%
      0.6%
      See More

      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.

      Methodology:

      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.

      Miami Renter Confidence Survey
      National study of renter’s satisfaction with their cities and states

      Here’s how Miami ranks on:

      C+
      Overall satisfaction
      B-
      Safety and crime rate
      D
      Jobs and career opportunities
      C+
      Recreational activities
      D
      Affordability
      B-
      Quality of schools
      B
      Social Life
      A-
      Weather
      A-
      State and local taxes
      C
      Public transit
      C+
      Pet-friendliness

      Overview of Findings

      Apartment List has released Miami’s results from the third annual Apartment List Renter Satisfaction Survey. This survey, which drew on responses from over 45,000 renters, provides insight on what states and cities must do to meet the needs of 111 million American renters nationwide.

      "Miami renters expressed general satisfaction with the city overall," according to Apartment List. "They gave most categories near average scores."

      Key findings in Miami include the following:

      • Miami renters gave their city a C+ overall.
      • The highest-rated categories for Miami were weather and state and local taxes, which both received A- grades.
      • The areas of concern to Miami renters are commute time (F), affordability (D) and jobs and career opportunities (D).
      • Millennial renters are unsatisfied with their city, giving it an overall rating of D, while renters who are parents are slightly more satisfied, giving it a C.
      • Miami did relatively poorly compared to other cities in Florida, including Tampa (B), Fort Lauderdale (B-) and Boca Raton (A).
      • Miami earned similar scores to other cities, including New York, NY (C+), Los Angeles (C+) and Philadelphia, PA (C+).
      • The top rated cities nationwide for renter satisfaction include Scottsdale, AZ, Irvine, CA, Boulder, CO and Ann Arbor, MI. The lowest rated cities include Tallahassee, FL, Stockton, CA, Dayton, OH, Detroit, MI and Newark, NJ.

      Renters say:

      • "Close to the beach, shopping centers, parks and schools." – Kristhal S.
      • "Miami is an amazing city with young people from all over the world. It’s a great place to build a career and meet friends. But the cost of living is quite high, especially for new graduates." – Katherine W.
      • "I love the weather, the people and the culture. But it can be hard to find good jobs." – Oswaldo A.
      • "Love the weather and the vibe of the city. Hate the traffic and the lack of public transportation. Not a pedestrian-friendly city at all." – Anon.

      For more information on the survey methodology and findings or to speak to one of our researchers, please contact our team at rentonomics@apartmentlist.com.

      View our national survey results here.
      Read More

      Renter Confidence Survey

      Apartment List has released Miami’s results from the third annual Apartment List Renter Satisfaction Survey. This survey, which drew on responses from over 45,000 renters, provides insight on what states and cities must do to meet the needs of 111 million American renters nationwide.

      "Miami renters expressed general satisfaction with the city overall," according to Apartment List. "They g...

      View full Miami Renter Survey

      Here’s how Miami ranks on:

      C+
      Overall satisfaction
      B-
      Safety and crime rate
      D
      Jobs and career opportunities
      C+
      Recreational activities
      D
      Affordability
      B-
      Quality of schools
      B
      Social Life
      A-
      Weather
      A-
      State and local taxes
      C
      Public transit
      C+
      Pet-friendliness

      Overview of Findings

      Apartment List has released Miami’s results from the third annual Apartment List Renter Satisfaction Survey. This survey, which drew on responses from over 45,000 renters, provides insight on what states and cities must do to meet the needs of 111 million American renters nationwide.

      "Miami renters expressed general satisfaction with the city overall," according to Apartment List. "They gave most categories near average scores."

      Key findings in Miami include the following:

      • Miami renters gave their city a C+ overall.
      • The highest-rated categories for Miami were weather and state and local taxes, which both received A- grades.
      • The areas of concern to Miami renters are commute time (F), affordability (D) and jobs and career opportunities (D).
      • Millennial renters are unsatisfied with their city, giving it an overall rating of D, while renters who are parents are slightly more satisfied, giving it a C.
      • Miami did relatively poorly compared to other cities in Florida, including Tampa (B), Fort Lauderdale (B-) and Boca Raton (A).
      • Miami earned similar scores to other cities, including New York, NY (C+), Los Angeles (C+) and Philadelphia, PA (C+).
      • The top rated cities nationwide for renter satisfaction include Scottsdale, AZ, Irvine, CA, Boulder, CO and Ann Arbor, MI. The lowest rated cities include Tallahassee, FL, Stockton, CA, Dayton, OH, Detroit, MI and Newark, NJ.

      Renters say:

      • "Close to the beach, shopping centers, parks and schools." – Kristhal S.
      • "Miami is an amazing city with young people from all over the world. It’s a great place to build a career and meet friends. But the cost of living is quite high, especially for new graduates." – Katherine W.
      • "I love the weather, the people and the culture. But it can be hard to find good jobs." – Oswaldo A.
      • "Love the weather and the vibe of the city. Hate the traffic and the lack of public transportation. Not a pedestrian-friendly city at all." – Anon.

      For more information on the survey methodology and findings or to speak to one of our researchers, please contact our team at rentonomics@apartmentlist.com.

      View our national survey results here.