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95 apartments for rent in Toledo, OH

Jamestown of Toledo
3215 Milstead Dr
1 Bed
$628
2 Bed
$740
3 Bed
$1,206
1809 Brussels St
DeVeaux
2 Bed
$750
3143 Chase
Northriver
2 Bed
$435
936 E Manhattan Blvd
Lagrange
3 Bed
$550
571 Viking St
DeVeaux
2 Bed
$580
346 Orville Dr
North Towne
2 Bed
$495
3819 Hazelhurst
Five Points
3 Bed
$750
629 Foredale
Southside
2 Bed
$600
1859 Eastgate Rd
Southwyck
2 Bed
$529
2204 Kenwood Blvd
Ottawa
1 Bed
$575
1022 Liberty St
DeVeaux
2 Bed
$475
3940 Drexel Dr
Five Points
3 Bed
$650
1906 Glencove Dr
Southside
3 Bed
$825
2054 Perth St
Ottawa
2 Bed
$500
2146 ALVIN - 1
Ottawa
3 Bed
$750
904 Booth Ave
Lagrange
4 Bed
$600
5085 Adella
Whitmer-Trilby
3 Bed
$850
142 23rd St
Center City
Studio
$545
142 23rd St
Center City
1 Bed
$1,100
Idaho St
DeVeaux
2 Bed
$625
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City Guide
Toledo
Hints for Success in the Toledo Apartment World

Every city is different. Brooklyn brownstones don’t exist in Miami. And you won’t find Cleveland market leasing options in Toledo. Here are a few other (relevant) tips to keep you at the top of your game.

Leasing. Similar to other aching Rust Belt cities, leasing in Toledo is a bargaining man’s heyday. Regard with suspicion ads that promise a deposit as low as $100 and first month’s rent free; but honestly, you’ll see legitimate options with similar figures. Downtown in particular boasts a load of empty lofts, their brokers hoping and praying for you (yes, you!) to walk through their door. Other miscellaneous expectations to bear in mind:

  • Minimum lease length is usually six months with $500 deposit;
  • Tenant usually pays all utilities (two exceptions here are the luxury condos Downtown and student flats near UT);
  • Pets are generally accepted with little or no restrictions/fees;
  • Parking is never a problem—Downtown has garages and other areas of town seem to have been designed by parking lot Nazis.
Sweet Neighbors, Rad Neighborhoods

While memorizing that Google Map in front of you, take a gander at a few up-and-coming neighborhood gems (and one or two came-and-stayed ones to boot).

Old West End. The eclectic, artsy enclave close to downtown, where you’re more likely than anywhere else in town to have gay neighbors, rivals Downtown for the dues to the label “up-and-coming.” It gets quieter as you distance yourself from the freeway and the art museum, so check there if you have a tendency to bang on walls with broom handles.

Harvard Terrace, Beverly, etc. Follow River Road to find quality neighborhood after quality neighborhood. A couple more names to memorize are Westmoreland and Crossgates. These areas are a touch less picture-perfect on the north side of the zoo, when River turns into Broadway.

Old Orchard and Ottawa Hills. These expansive, tree-lined, old wealth neighborhoods are dominated by UT profs and administrators. But that doesn’t mean you have to be associated with the university to gain membership in the local homeowners’ association. Ottawa Hills is the fancier pick.

Oh, and don’t fret when some big fella hollers from the street corner that he wants to “make you his Mud Hen.” He’s (probably) just inviting you to a baseball game! Happy hunting!

Toledo Renter Confidence Survey
National study of renter confidence in the economy, homeownership, and cities
Here's how Toledo ranks on:
D Overall satisfaction
A Safety and crime rate
F Confidence in the local economy
F Plans for homeownership
F Recreational activities
C+ Quality of schools
D Commute time
B- State and local taxes
Best Worst
Full data available when viewing on a non-mobile device.
Overview of Findings

Apartment List has released Toledo'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.

"Renters in Toledo expressed extremely low city satisfaction, giving a failing grade for confidence in 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 Toledo renters' dissatisfaction with the economy and low plans for homeownership are areas for local leaders to address."

Key findings in Toledo include the following:

  • Renters gave Toledo a D for city satisfaction driven by very low confidence in the local economy and low satisfaction with access to recreational activities.
  • Toledo earned an F for confidence in the economy, with only 13% of renters saying that the local economy is on the right track ranking in the bottom 10.
  • Toledo earned another F on plans for homeownership, which is correlate strongly to confidence in the economy. Only 38% of respondents plan to purchase a home in the future which ranks Toledo 98th out of 100 cities.
  • Toledo's top grade was an A for safety ranking 11th nationwide, with 69% of respondents saying they are satisfied with the city's safety and crime rate versus the national average of 53%.
  • Only 50% of respondents reported satisfaction with access to recreational activities, which is well below the national average of 67% earning an F.
  • The survey covered a total of 4 Ohio cities. Columbus received the highest city satisfaction grade at A-, followed by Cleveland (B), Cincinnati (C-), and Toledo (D).
  • 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.