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5000 apartments for rent in New York, NY

Last updated March 22 at 11:47PM
Columbus Square
808 Columbus Ave
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 2:46PM
Studio
$2,705
1 Bedroom
$3,510
2 Bedrooms
$4,755
Avalon Clinton
515 W 52nd St
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 10:44AM
Studio
$2,665
1 Bedroom
$3,172
2 Bedrooms
$5,516
Avalon Bowery Place
11 E 1st St
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 10:44AM
Studio
$3,280
1 Bedroom
$4,175
2 Bedrooms
$7,065
160 Riverside Boulevard
160 Riverside Blvd
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 11:45PM
Studio
$2,535
1 Bedroom
$3,315
2 Bedrooms
$7,760
Longacre House
305 W 50th St
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 11:45PM
Studio
$3,025
1 Bedroom
$3,500
2 Bedrooms
$6,455
AVA High Line
525 W 28th St
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 10:44AM
Studio
$2,905
1 Bedroom
$3,455
2 Bedrooms
$7,595
Hudson Crossing
400 W 37th St
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 11:45PM
Studio
$2,425
1 Bedroom
Ask
2 Bedrooms
$4,365
Avalon West Chelsea
282 11th Ave
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 10:44AM
Studio
$2,985
1 Bedroom
$3,710
2 Bedrooms
$5,950
71 Broadway
71 Broadway
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 11:45PM
Studio
$2,925
1 Bedroom
$3,505
2 Bedrooms
$4,625
Avalon North Bergen
5665 Kennedy Blvd
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 10:44AM
Studio
$1,779
1 Bedroom
$2,090
2 Bedrooms
$2,490
303 East 83rd
303 E 83rd St
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 11:47PM
1 Bedroom
$3,230
2 Bedrooms
$4,990
Beatrice
105 W 29th St
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 11:47PM
Studio
$3,635
1 Bedroom
$4,840
2 Bedrooms
$7,750
Prism
50 E 28th St
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 11:46PM
Studio
$3,215
1 Bedroom
$4,880
2 Bedrooms
Ask
The Dylan
309 5th Ave
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 8:40PM
Studio
$3,325
1 Bedroom
$4,295
2 Bedrooms
$7,095
800 Sixth
800 6th Ave
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 11:47PM
Studio
$3,310
1 Bedroom
$4,150
2 Bedrooms
$6,500
Capitol At Chelsea
55 W 26th St
New York, NY
Updated February 22 at 8:22PM
Studio
$3,193
1 Bedroom
$4,057
2 Bedrooms
$6,302
The Westmont
730 Columbus Ave
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 11:47PM
Studio
$2,965
1 Bedroom
$3,185
2 Bedrooms
$5,960
170 Amsterdam
170 Amsterdam Ave
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 11:46PM
Studio
$3,585
1 Bedroom
$4,230
2 Bedrooms
$7,645
West 54th
505 W 54th St
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 11:46PM
Studio
$2,795
1 Bedroom
$3,285
2 Bedrooms
$4,920
Parc Coliseum
228 W 71st St
New York, NY
Updated March 22 at 11:45PM
Studio
$2,525
1 Bedroom
$3,335
2 Bedrooms
$4,475
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City Guide
New York
Manhattan

Many people move to the Big Apple with images of Carrie, Charlotte, Miranda, and Samantha’s “Sex and the City” pads floating in their heads. Manhattan is completely doable if you look in the northern regions of Harlem, Washington Heights and Inwood. These neighborhoods more budget-friendly. The only drawback to living ‘round these parts could be your commute downtown (assuming that’s where you’ll be winning your bread). Thirty-minute commutes to the subway train are standard fare, so you better bring some comfy walking shoes. Whoever said a little exercise was a bad thing anyway?

Another neighborhood to check out is the “new” Upper East Side, in the 80’s close to York Avenue. Has a plethora of dive bars.

Your New York options are truly endless! We suggest pointing yourself towards the East Village for an amazing nightlife, the West Village for cobblestone-street cuteness and adorable sidewalk eateries, Midtown for easy access to the best theater in the world, the Upper East Side for endless museums, or the Upper West Side for strolls through Central Park with your pooch.

Queens

If you’re a foodie at heart, Queens may just be the borough for you. It has often been said, “I ate my way around the world and never left Queens!” The main thing to keep in mind if you decide to go to one of the outer boroughs is commuting time. Obviously, the closer you are to Manhattan, the shorter your commute will be. And if you end up in the outer-reaches of a far-out borough, make sure you are close to public transportation.

Brooklyn

Brooklyn has their spacey apartments. The farther east or south you go, the further your dollar stretches. Just keep that commute we warned you about locked in your mind.

The Bronx

Ahh, the Boogie-Down Bronx! The South Bronx is home to Yankee Stadium, so the area is undergoing a lot of positive development. Amazing deals and lifestyles can also be found in the Northeast Bronx in the neighborhoods of Pelham Parkway and Co-cop City. The apartments will be spacier, and you’ll ultimately get more bang for your buck...not only in rent, but also bodegas, grocery stores and restaurants. When it comes to having and housing a car, The Bronx is the most user-friendly neighborhood around. It's not uncommon to find street parking, and the parking garages are a fraction of what you will pay in other boroughs.

Staten Island

If you are looking to stay with the suburb experience while still calling yourself a “New Yorker”, we would recommend living in Staten Island. It can only be reached by a bridge from Brooklyn (i.e. a car is a must), or a 20-minute ferry ride that will take you to the bottom of Manhattan. The North Shore is home to the hoods St. George, Tompkinsville, Clifton and Stapleton, and is the most urban of the island.

Big City Living

Once you get to NYC, there are a few things you should know to help you make you look like less of a transplant.

Getting Around Town:

  • Ditch the car. In NYC you can get just about anywhere using public transportation and your own two feet. Owning a car in NYC is more of a liability than a convenience: with limited parking (running as high as $400 a month), perpetual bumper to bumper traffic, insurance, gas, and all of the potential tickets from NYC’s extreme parking laws, you’re better off selling your car to help pay the rent.
  • Learn the subway system. Know your line. Know your train car. Know your schedule. The subway runs 24/7.
  • The left side of the subway escalator is for those rushing, stay on the right side if you’re feeling like a casual stroll.
  • Invest in a good pair of shoes for walking. You’ll be doing a lot of it.
  • Carry with you a quality collapsible umbrella. It rains a lot in NYC and, not to beat it into the ground, but you’ll be doing a lot of walking.

Now that your unlimited MetroCard has been put to good use, let’s reconvene! New York’s 5 boroughs are home to over 8 million people speaking over 800 languages. And no matter the borough you choose to call home, we’re sure you’ll bring something unique and amazing to the table. Get your apartment fondue skewers.

Rent Report
New York
March 2017 New York City Rent Report

NYC rents increased over the past month

New York City rent prices have grown by 0.4% over the past month, and prices are 1.1% higher than last year. 1-bedrooms in New York City have a median rent of $3,200, while 2-bedrooms cost $4,100.

Midtown East is the most expensive neighborhood

  • Midtown East: Once again, Midtown East is the most expensive neighborhood for renters. 2-bedrooms there have a median rent of $6,900, and 1-beds cost $3,520. Rents in Midtown East have grown by 1.0% in the past year.
  • Clinton: Clinton has the 6th highest rent prices in NYC. A 2-bedroom in Clinton rents for $5,530, and 1-bedrooms run $3,500. Rents in Clinton grew by 0.9% over the past month.
  • West Village: Median rents in the West Village are at $5,350 for 2-bedrooms and $3,930 for 1-bedrooms. Rent prices there are 1.3% higher than last year.

Greenpoint has the fastest-growing rents

  • Greenpoint: Greenpoint rents have grown by 7.4% over the past year, the highest growth of any NYC neighborhood during that same period. 2-bedrooms in Greenpoint run a median rent of $3,470, while 1-beds go for $3,060.
  • Financial District: With prices 6.3% higher than they were a year ago, the Financial District shows the 2nd fastest-growing rents. 1- and 2-bedrooms in the Financial District cost $3,730 and $5,620, respectively.
  • East Village: The East Village shows the 4th most year-over-year rent growth, at a 2.7% increase over last year. A 2-bedroom in the West Village has a median rent of $3,420, and 1-bedrooms cost $3,330.

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.

Neighborhood Median 1 BR price Median 2 BR price M/M price change Y/Y price change
Midtown East $3520 $6900 0.3% 1.0%
Chelsea $4440 $5910 1.2% 2.2%
Upper East Side $3000 $5870 0.6% 1.8%
Upper West Side $3510 $5720 0.1% 0.2%
Financial District $3730 $5620 -1.8% 6.3%
Clinton $3500 $5530 0.9% 0.0%
West Village $3930 $5350 0.1% 1.3%
Kips Bay $3480 $5000 -0.4% 2.7%
Greenpoint $3060 $3470 0.3% 7.4%
East Village $3330 $3420 2.4% 2.7%

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 units available in 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’s 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 cities, and identify the key facts renters should know. As always, our goal is to provide price transparency to America’s 105 million renters to help them make the best possible decisions in choosing a place to call home.

New York Renter Confidence Survey
National study of renter confidence in the economy, homeownership, and cities
Here's how New York ranks on:
B Overall satisfaction
B Safety and crime rate
B Jobs and career opportunities
A- Recreational activities
F Affordability
D Quality of schools
C Weather
B+ Commute time
D State and local taxes
A+ 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 New York City 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.

“Renters in New York are relatively satisfied with their city overall,” says Andrew Woo, Director of Data Science at Apartment List. “Ratings in most categories largely included average or above average scores, with more significant variance across others.”

Key findings in NYC include the following:

  • New York renters gave their city a B overall for satisfaction.
  • The highest-rated categories for New York were access to public transit (A+) and access to parks (A-).
  • Renters here are also relatively satisfied with local jobs and career opportunities (B), safety (B), and commute times (B+).
  • The biggest causes for dissatisfaction in NYC included state and local taxes (D), quality of local schools (D), and affordability/cost of living (F).
  • Millennial renters seem to be pretty well satisfied with life in New York, giving the city an A- overall.
  • Renters are not quite as satisfied in New York as they are in other East Coast cities such as Washington DC (A-) and Boston (A+). However, compared to other similarly sized cities like Los Angeles (C) and Chicago (B-), NYC is doing pretty well.
  • 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.

Renters say:

  • “New York is the place for any young person to make themselves into whoever they want to be. The amount of opportunity this city provides outweighs the small negative aspects.” — Ryan M.
  • “There's always something to do!” —Angel H.
  • “One thing I hate about New York City is the expenses. I dislike that no matter how hard a minimum-wage student works, day in and day out, they will just be getting by in the city.” —Ashley G.
  • “There are so many things to do in NYC, but every year that goes by it seems that the city is becoming more and more overcrowded.” —Ryan J.