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

118 apartments for rent in Boise, ID

Stoneridge Apartments
930 N Maple Grove Rd
1 Bed
$793
2 Bed
$879
3 Bed
$1,002
River Pointe
6200 River Pointe Dr
1 Bed
$955
2 Bed
$915
3 Bed
$1,153
Whitewater Park
365 N Whitewater Park Blvd
1 Bed
Ask
2 Bed
$1,077
3 Bed
$1,517
110 N Sea Fury Ln
Boise
3 Bed
$850
10636 W Jewell St
Boise
2 Bed
$1,125
11524 W Silvercity Ct
Boise
3 Bed
$1,395
3863 Nez Perce St
Hillcrest
2 Bed
$725
3920 Bayou Lane
West Bench
3 Bed
$1,950
2904 N Wymosa St
West Bench
2 Bed
$995
5678 S Summit Creek Way
Southwest Ada County Alliance
2 Bed
$895
808 N Maple Grove Rd
Boise
2 Bed
$950
9415 N Thurman Dr
West Valley
2 Bed
$725
12109 W Overland Rd
Southwest Ada County Alliance
2 Bed
$995
5728 S Pepperview Way
Southwest Ada County Alliance
3 Bed
$1,425
1805 Harrison Blvd.
North End
1 Bed
$595
13555 Annabrook Dr
West Cloverdale
4 Bed
$1,650
3155 S Crabapple Ln
Southeast Boise
3 Bed
$2,500
W Dahlia Dr
West Cloverdale
5 Bed
$1,895
11277 W Portola St.
Southwest Ada County Alliance
3 Bed
$1,295
2217 N Harrison Blvd
North End
3 Bed
$1,395
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
Boise
Neighborhoods: Finding a Room with a View

The Bench: Just south of Downtown is the area known as “the Bench.” Named after the sudden increase in elevation, resembling a step, or more accurately, a bench (It’s not called “the step,” now is it?), The Bench (or Benches) was created long ago as a shoreline to the Boise River. These days, The Bench is home to many residential neighborhoods, mainly consisting of older, single-family houses built between the ‘60s- ‘80s, with a few newer homes and apartment complexes mixed in. Depending on where you’re looking, rent prices can vary greatly. West Bench tends to be more expensive, while Central Bench is more wallet-friendly and offers many apartment and home rental choices.

West Boise: The West end of Boise happens to be the flattest section, but this doesn’t refer to the lifestyle or nightlife in the area. With an abundance of strip malls, restaurants and bars, West Boise offers many places to call home. New housing subdivisions and apartment and condo complexes are available in West Boise in neighborhoods like West Valley. It is also the perfect area for those with a bit of a shopping bug, as it’s home to Boise Towne Square Mall, the largest mall in the state.

Southeast: Southeast Boise offers a little something for everyone. Surprise Valley* is located on the Boise River, with a mix of housing. Another reason this area is desirable is because it is central (about 15 minutes away) from all areas in Boise, making it easy to head to the river, the mountains, the greenbelt and downtown.

Downtown: In most cities, living downtown is considered chic. It is no different in Boise. The cultural center and the heartbeat of all things hip in Boise, downtown is home to the business district and high-rise apartments. Areas such as 8th Street are home to sidewalk cafes and restaurants, as well as bars and boutiques. Living here, you’ll have an all-access pass to farmer’s markets, jazz festivals and nightlife.

North End: If you looking for old, historic and classic, this end of Boise is for you. The homes here were built in the 1920s and ‘30s and sit on tree-lined streets (like the much-coveted Harrison Boulevard). While there are an abundance of single-family homes and homes with large yards in the area, there are also apartment complexes to choose from. Close enough to the downtown area to capture a view (Downtown Boise is visible from Camel's Back Park), the North End is a bit more costly than other Boise areas. This area plays host to special events and street fairs throughout the year. In 2008, the American Planning Association proclaimed Boise's North End to be one of “10 Great Neighborhoods”.

Four Seasons

Winter, spring, summer and fall (no, we aren’t singing James Taylor), this city features them all. Hot, dry summers are followed by cool fall temperatures. However, fall is the shortest season here, as winter slips in fast and the city becomes snow-covered. Because the summer and winter temperatures can be extreme in the Treasure Valley, be sure that the apartment or home you rent has central heating and A/C rather than window units or baseboard heaters. It may cause your electric bill to be a bit higher but it’ll be worth every penny in the dead of winter or the middle of a 100 degree summer.

Navigating through the Treasure Valley

When it comes to transportation, most residents rely on a good set of wheels to maneuver through bumper-to-bumper traffic. Although not as grid-locked as other top one-hundo cities, (the average commute time is 20 minutes) Boise has its fair share of traffic along I-84, the city’s main highway. This interstate also connects Boise with Portland, Oregon and Salt Lake City, Utah. For those looking to reduce their carbon footprint, take comfort in the fact that Boise has a network of bike paths, or greenways, throughout the city and surrounding regions, such as the Boise River Greenbelt, which runs along the banks of the Boise River and connects one end of the city to the other.