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601 apartments for rent in Charlotte, NC

Solis Waverly
11701 Providence Rd W
Studio
$1,080
1 Bed
$1,145
2 Bed
$1,570
Crescent South Park
5725 Carnegie Blvd
Studio
$1,175
1 Bed
$1,255
2 Bed
$1,875
The Gibson
1000 Central Ave
1 Bed
$1,050
2 Bed
$1,650
5115 Park Place
5115 Park Rd
1 Bed
$999
2 Bed
$1,550
3 Bed
$2,675
Anson at the Lakes
8000 Waterford Lakes Dr
1 Bed
$810
2 Bed
$988
3 Bed
Ask
Sardis Place at Matthews
2808 Cross Point Cir
1 Bed
$810
2 Bed
$960
3 Bed
$1,205
Allure
5720 Carnegie Blvd
Studio
$1,250
1 Bed
$1,300
2 Bed
$2,100
Circa Uptown
360 S Graham St
Studio
$1,459
1 Bed
$1,500
2 Bed
$2,184
Mercury Noda
3310 N Davidson St
Studio
$1,185
1 Bed
$1,344
2 Bed
$1,690
Midtown 205
205 S Kings Dr
Studio
$1,140
1 Bed
$1,265
2 Bed
$1,721
One 305 Central
1305 Central Ave
Studio
$1,065
1 Bed
$1,145
2 Bed
$1,695
The Reserve at Providence
5931 Providence Rd
1 Bed
$695
2 Bed
$875
3 Bed
$965
Montclaire Estates
8508 Lodge South Cir
Studio
$629
1 Bed
$649
2 Bed
$829
1100 South
1100 South Blvd
Studio
$1,237
1 Bed
$1,379
2 Bed
$1,839
The Pointe
6530 Free Throw Ct
1 Bed
$881
2 Bed
$1,036
Catalyst
255 W Martin Luther King Blvd
1 Bed
$1,318
2 Bed
$2,116
M Station
6215 Forest Way Dr
Studio
Ask
1 Bed
$999
2 Bed
$1,209
Woodfield Northlake
8524 Mason Andrew Way
Studio
Ask
1 Bed
$1,290
2 Bed
$1,355
Post Gateway
120 N Cedar St
Studio
$1,035
1 Bed
$1,090
2 Bed
$1,635
Element Uptown
355 W Martin Luther King Blvd
Studio
$1,302
1 Bed
$1,521
2 Bed
$2,318
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City Guide
Charlotte
Things to Consider When Choosing your Charlotte Chateau:

Fool's Paradise. Be wary of seemingly lavish apartment complexes with low rent. Most of the time, you get what you pay for. Sure the complex has a rooftop fire place, a huge pool, and a movie theater. But, if the fireplace is broken, the pool adds an extra $50 to your water bill, and the movie theater smells like sweat, cigarettes, and desperation, then life won't be so luxurious.

Climate Control. In a city that experiences both freezing winters and the heat of southern summers, utility costs can become a burden. You can either find an apartment that is all bills paid, or expect to spend more than $150 a month on utilities during summer and winter peaks.

Uptown Security. On a similar note, be sure to ask apartment managers all about the security features of your potential home. Many apartment complexes around downtown and the arts district won't let you go anywhere without a card or key: the elevator, the parking garage, the pool, etc. With tight security like this, you will want to make sure your apartment has a system that allows you to buzz people in. Otherwise, you will have to take a hike downstairs every time you have visitors, or pizza.

Proof of Income. Many places in Charlotte do not accept bank statements as proof of income. This could make things complicated for trust fund babies, freelance workers, and people that just get by on odd jobs. If you make or have enough money to pay taxes on, then last year's tax statements should be sufficient.

Transportation. A car may be necessary unless you are moving into a place on the south side or close to downtown. Charlotte becomes a very sprawling city to the north, and bus routes can be few and far between. However, if you take a peak at the CATS map, then you will be able to find a few apartment complexes up north that are located near one of these bus routes. See: Lynx Blue Line Light Rail, Gold Rush, and Charlotte Area Transit System (CATS).

Charlotte Cityscape

There are nearly 200 neighborhoods sprawled in all directions from Charlotte's city center, creating enough space for urban socialites, suburban families, and even rural country folk that prefer a more small town vibe.

Uptown. Some cities have downtowns. Charlotte has uptown. Take a stroll along the backdrop of the center of the city, the eye of the storm, the epicenter of business, bar hopping, historic churches, global cuisine, cocktails, and live music.

First Ward: Mixed-income, high-demand apartments a stone's throw away from center city nightlife.

Second Ward. (Aka Brooklyn) Home to NASCAR events, government buildings, Zion Church, and dreams of revitalization... no actual homes, though.

Third Ward. Mostly just known for Bank of America Stadium, home of the North Carolina Panthers.

Fourth Ward. Trendy warehouse and old mill apartments, elaborate terra cotta apartments, and super luxurious condos for high paying fat cats.

Artsy East. Aspiring actors, artists, musicians, and human tattoos receive especially warm welcomes just east of Uptown.

NoDa. (North of Davidson) Artists, art promoters, art galleries, art school, grass-roots art groups, and all the funky fixings of your typical art-centered artsy art district... plus pup-friendly pubs.

Plaza Midwood: Tattoo parlors and bakeries, galleries and pubs, antique shopping and fashion hubs, a paradoxical, yet harmonious neighborhood.

Southern 'Burbs. Just south of Uptown is the families' delight.

Myers Park: Super-exclusive, big money neighborhood.

Sedgefield: The neighborhood for professionals working downtown and families looking for an affordable home.

Elizabeth: Comic book stores, modern apartments among historic homes, and the annual 4th of July fireworks.

South Park: Symphonies in the park, international cuisine, high-end department shopping, and general upscale urban living.

Starmount: Practical and culturally diverse.

Northeast Country. Move to the outskirts if you prefer woodsy ranch-style living over urban high rises and suburban bland land.

Derita. Woodsy, neighborhood that's big on youth sports and picnics in the park. University City. Home to five colleges, three public libraries, parks, lakes, shopping, dining and entertainment, and a close-knit population of proud golfers.

West Side Swagger. Charlotte's west side is made up of deeply rooted African American communities, streetcar suburbs, and outskirts villages.

Biddleville: Affordable living one mile from uptown.

Southend: Old cotton mills and warehouses renovated into modern apartments.

Paw Creek: A "tank town" located far out west.

Mountain Island Village: Located far northwest near Mountain Island Lake.

And that my dear renters, is Charlotte in a nutshell. Now crack that shell and go nuts!

-By Katy Comal

Rent Report
Charlotte
August 2016 Charlotte Rent Report

Charlotte rents are up 0.3% over July

In Charlotte, rent prices increased by 0.3% between June and July and are up 3.6% year-over-year. Charlotte rent growth exceeds both the statewide and national averages, which are up 1.2% and 2.1%, respectively, year-over-year.

Charlotte is the 2nd most expensive city for renters in North Carolina

  • Asheville: Asheville remains the most expensive city in North Carolina for renters. A 2-bedroom has a median rent of $1,170, and a 1-bedroom costs $990. Asheville rents grew by 3.3% in the past year, the 4th highest growth in the state.
  • Charlotte: Charlotte places 2nd for highest rents in North Carolina. 2-bedrooms cost $1,150, while 1-bedrooms have a median rent price of $1,050.
  • Raleigh: North Carolina’s capital is the 4th most expensive city for renters. A 2-bedroom goes for $1,000, and a 1-bedroom costs $910. Raleigh rents are up 3.2% over July 2015.

Burlington shows the highest rent growth in the state

  • Burlington: Rents in Burlington have increased by 5.7% in the past year, the most in the state. A 2-bedroom in Burlington has a median price of $790.
  • Durham: In Durham, a 2-bedroom costs $1,050, and a 1-bedroom goes for $900. Rents are up 3.5% year-over-year, the 3rd largest increase in North Carolina.
  • Greensboro: Greensboro shows the 6th highest rent increase with 1.4% growth over last year. Greensboro rents also increased by 0.5% between June and July, the second highest growth in that same period. A 2-bedroom there has a median rent of $790.

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
Asheville $990 $1170 -0.6% 3.3%
Charlotte $1050 $1150 0.3% 3.6%
Durham $900 $1050 0.8% 3.5%
Raleigh $910 $1000 0.3% 3.2%
Wilmington $770 $960 -0.2% 1.3%
High Point $680 $850 -0.5% -0.8%
Greensboro $670 $790 0.5% 1.4%
Burlington $790 -0.6% 5.7%
Winston-Salem $720 $780 0.0% -1.4%
Fayetteville $620 $700 0.1% -3.1%

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 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 Metropolitan 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 suburbs, and identify the top 10 most expensive neighborhoods. As always, our goal is to provide price transparency to America’s 105 million renters so that you can make the best possible decision in choosing a place to call home.

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

Apartment List has released results for Charlotte 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.

“According to our results, Charlotte renters are well satisfied with their city,” says Andrew Woo, Director of Data Science at Apartment List. “They rated most categories with average or above average scores.”

Key findings in Charlotte include the following:

  • Charlotte renters give their city an A- overall for satisfaction.
  • The highest-rated categories for Charlotte were local jobs and career opportunities (A) and weather (A-).
  • Renters here seem to be generally satisfied with the quality of local schools (B), safety (B), and access to major roadways (B+).
  • Charlotte renters seem to be the most dissatisfied with state and local taxes (C+), access to public transit (C+), and commute times (C+).
  • Millennial renters and renters who are parents are equally satisfied with Charlotte, with both groups giving the city an A-.
  • Charlotte renters were not quite as satisfied as other renters in nearby places like Raleigh (A). However, Charlotte did relatively well compared to other large cities like Atlanta (B+).
  • 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.