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216 apartments for rent in Omaha, NE

Lionshead Apartments
1414 N 108th St
1 Bed
2 Bed
Harrisburg Apartments
9424 Holmes Plz
1 Bed
2 Bed
Beacon Hill Apartments
9315 Maplewood Blvd
1 Bed
2 Bed
Latvian Village
3002 Paddock Rd
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
Embassy Park Apartments
9045 Burt St
1 Bed
2 Bed
Bristol Square Apartments
3110 N 97th St
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
Kensington Woods
1323 N 108th St
1 Bed
2 Bed
Raintree Apartments
12021 Decatur Plz
1 Bed
2 Bed
The Vanderbilt Apartments
11233 Decatur Plz
1 Bed
2 Bed
Regency Lakeside Apartments
10506 Pacific St
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
The Biltmore
11525 Decatur Plz
1 Bed
2 Bed
Breckenridge Apartments
15950 Wright Plz
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
Park Place Apartments
12115 William Plz
1 Bed
2 Bed
1716 S 13 Street
2 Bed
1135 Park Ave. #6
Ford Birthsite
1 Bed
8102 Pasadena
3 Bed
6348 Pierce
Aksarben - Elmwood Park
2 Bed
614 S 18th
Old Market
2 Bed
5714 N 50th
Hartman Avenue
3 Bed
3084 So 40th St cp-18
Hanscom Park
2 Bed
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City Guide
General Tips for Renting in Omaha

Besides beingvery inexpensive, Omaha is a lot like other urban centers. That is to say that when renting an apartment, you should expect to encounter the basic gamut of industry guidelines:

  • Leasing. Landlords and apartment managers generally desire a lease from you. The timeline on these contracts can range from a month-to-month contract (the gig affording you the most freedom: these are rare in Omaha) to six-months or longer. In other words, be prepared to commit to the right thing. But (obviously) don’t sign anything you’re uncomfortable with. It’s also nice to have an “apartment hunting attaché” (or “man-bag”: you decide which is more feminine…) in which you keep multiple Xerox copies of your driver’s license and proof of income. Such documents come in handy when you see a unit you like and want to show the agent or landlord you’re serious.

  • Pets. Small pets are generally more doable than humongous canines. But high-end complexes will require both a deposit (refundable upon termination of lease) and monthly pet rent (the latter has always perplexed me…they don’t charge “baby rent,” do they?). Be sure to check with your landlord to see if they’re fluffy-friendly or not.

  • Parking. Omaha was designed to be spacious, so parking isn’t usually a problem. However, in some downtown sectors (Old Market, for example), street parking is scarce and costly. The upscale apartment complexes in these areas have garages, but even then one ought to expect a monthly fee (at least $50/month).

  • Bills. Some landlords will offer gas-included leases, which means you won’t need to sport that oh-so fashionable indoors sweater look in wintertime. It’s not as rare as it is in some Midwestern towns to find an all utilities-included unit. If you’re not so lucky, however, budget around $60/month in summer and double that figure in winter.

A Cruise Through Omaha Neighborhoods…

Don’t have the spare time to walk every block in this town to find the right neighborhood? That’s why we did it for you. Check out these gems:

  • Downtown’s pretty energizing, but unless you’re rollin’ in it (studios for $1000/month and up?), you should probably check out nearby Old Market. The prices don’t reduce drastically, but enough to make you feel like you’re actually getting your money’s worth. Be forewarned, however: this is yuppie central. 1BRs for $700/month and up. 2BR condos for well less than twice that amount. Look for the units with parking included!

  • Dundee is hip and boasts lots of great housing. The commercial scene is a little fancy and overdone, but you’ll still find lots of youthful Brooklyn-types here. Hate it when they place the kombucha in hard-to-find places at Whole Foods? You’ll fit right in. Studios for $450/month and 1BRs for $575/month and up.

  • Midtown is known for its classic-looking old brick buildings—and you’d be surprised how many of these are apartment complexes. Heaps of condos and duplexes, too. Think of it as your mid-range option. You won’t be sacrificing too much “urbanity” to be here, but it’s also going to be more affordable than other sectors closer to the river. A good rule of thumb is $500/month for a 1BR. Don’t fall for a 2BR (or even 3BR, if it’s a duplex) over a thousand per month unless there’s a jetport on the roof.

  • Further out is Benson, a quaint alternative to Dundee. Hip? Check. Inexpensive? Check. Just don’t expect more than one tapas restaurant and one solid coffeehouse per ten-block radius around these parts. (On the other hand, there are some rockin’ music venues out on Maple Street). Sometimes 1BRs fall below $500/month, but then again so do 2BRs—so shack up!

Boom! New Omaha pad, here you come. Please just don’t invite your neighbors over for a Bright Eyes listening session, followed by impromptu readings of Malcolm and Willa. That was so 2000s.

Omaha Renter Confidence Survey
National study of renter confidence in the economy, homeownership, and cities
Here's how Omaha ranks on:
F Plans for homeownership
A City satisfaction
A Confidence in the local economy
B+ Safety and crime rate
B Access to recreational activities
A+ Quality of schools
C+ State and local taxes
C+ Satisfaction with daily commute
Best Worst
Full data available when viewing on a non-mobile device.
Overview of Findings

Apartment List has released Omaha's results from the first annual Apartment List Renter Satisfaction Survey. The survey, which drew on responses from over 18,000 renters, provides new insights into what states and cities must do to meet the needs of the 105 million American renters nationwide.

"Omaha renters report high satisfaction with their city and are particularly optimistic about the direction of the local economy," says Andrew Tam, Vice President of Data Science at Apartment List. "The US renter population is at its highest level in 20 years, and Omaha's scores show promising trends in the economy and quality of schools offset by lower plans for homeownership."

Key findings in Omaha include the following:

  • Omaha ranked 13th out of 100 cities for city satisfaction and an A overall.
  • Renters in Omaha are bullish on the economy, with 41% saying they believe the local economy is on the right track. This is tied for 11th best in our study.
  • Renters have extremely low plans for homeownership in Omaha, with only 41% of respondents saying they plan to buy. This is the 6th lowest percentage among the 100 cities in our survey.
  • Omaha's top grade was an A+ for quality of local schools, with 86% of respondents reporting that they are satisfied and ranking 4th in our study.
  • While Omaha renters generally give it high grades, it received a C+ for state and local taxes.
  • Omaha received the highest overall grade of any city in the Midwest.
  • The top rated cities nationwide for city satisfaction were Plano, TX; Boston, MA; Arlington, VA; Austin, TX; and Torrance, CA. The lowest rated cities were Newark, NJ; New Haven, CT; Bridgeport, CT; Hartford, CT; and Columbia, SC.

A detailed report explaining the survey's methodology, analysis, and findings is available upon request. To obtain a copy, please email Andrew Tam, Apartment List's Vice President of Data Science, at andrew@apartmentlist.com.