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379 apartments for rent in Oklahoma City, OK

801 NW 10th St
1 Bed
2 Bed
The Metropolitan
800 N. Oklahoma Avenue
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
Aspen Place
2700 Indian Creek Blvd
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
Sycamore Farms
14900 N Pennsylvania Ave
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
Deep Deuce at Bricktown
314 NE 2nd St
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
The Shores
14117 N Rockwell Ave
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
Montclair Parc
10900 S Pennsylvania Ave
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
Northridge (Retreat at River Bend)
8114 W Britton Rd
1 Bed
2 Bed
The Residence at North Penn Apartments
14520 N Pennsylvania Ave
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
Cambridge Landing Apartments
8800 Drexel Ave
1 Bed
2 Bed
Villas at Countryside
9501 S I-35 Service Rd
1 Bed
2 Bed
Liberty Pointe
6600 SE 74th St
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
Retreat at Quail North
2701 Watermark Blvd
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
Avana Arts District
301 N Walker Ave
1 Bed
2 Bed
The Traditions at Westmoore
12205 S Western Ave
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
Avana 3131
3131 SW 89th St
1 Bed
2 Bed
3 Bed
5901 S May Ave
1 Bed
2 Bed
4233 NW 13th
Classic Corbin Park
2 Bed
12808 William Penn Blvd
Oklahoma City
3 Bed
4021 NW 18th
2 Bed
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City Guide
Oklahoma City
OKC Style Renting

The good news: finding an apartment in Oklahoma City is easy. The great news: apartments here are inexpensive!

No Broker Necessary: Thanks to a bounty of affordable housing, apartment brokers are rarely (if ever) used. Instead, most people find their pad either by driving around, through property management companies they find online, or, and here's our personal favorite, ApartmentList.com.

Have in Hand: Bring your proof of income (they want to see that you make about 3 times the rent) and identification (that’s really all the documentation you need to get started) and you can be on your way to signing a lease as fast as you can get your application filled out.

Flexible Landlords: People in Oklahoma City have a reputation for being pretty easy going, and the landlords here are no exception. Your application to rent will typically only be denied if have a felony or if you’ve previously been evicted. Aside from that, leases can be negotiated and even if you have outstanding bills from previous rentals many companies and individuals will work with you. The one thing they will stick on is not offering six-month leases around summer/fall, when the end-date would end up leaving tenants moving in the cold months.

Model Behavior: Always, always, always ask to see the actual unit you’ll be renting. It’s easy to be convinced by pushy or persuasive agents at large complexes that a model unit is “exactly like the one you’ll be living in!” but stand your ground. If the space you’re interested in currently has tenants, politely ask to set up an appointment. Southern manners sometimes prevent apartment seekers from being too demanding, but as long as you’re polite in your requests the property manager should be more than happy to oblige. If they’re not, perhaps it’s time to move on.

O-Town Breakdown

If OKC conjures up images of tumbleweeds blowing across ranchlands, cowboys standing in fields of grain, or, worst of all, block after block of mid-century ramblers—we need to fix that. We’re a bustling metropolis y’all!

Downtown/Bricktown/Deep Deuce: Yeah, it’s overstuffed with luxury condos and lofts but we still can’t get over this ‘hood. It’s got a sweet manmade canal (you read that right—a manmade canal in the heart of the metropolis, complete with taxi boats and all), a baseball stadium (Hotdogs! Beer! Sunflower seeds! Oh my!), a killer nightlife AND it’s one of the few places that’s walkable.

Midtown/Plaza District/Paseo District: If the thought of moving to a state that had zero county votes for Obama in ’08 (yep, every single one went to McCain) scares the bejeezus out of you, you’ll want to head thisaway to be with liberal leaning/arty/hip folks.

Uptown/Asian District/Crown Heights: This is the heart of international culture for the state—be prepared to be pleasantly surprised by Little Saigon, which has authentic Vietnamese food and shops. It can be grimy, but for singles on a budget there’re plenty of very inexpensive (but decent) studios and one-bedrooms. And it’s right next door to the hipper Paseo District. $

Inner City South/Oklahoma River: Throwing together a Mexican business district, old-school cattlemen aesthetics and a handful of parks, this area’s got character for days. Homes are a little rundown, but it’s prime territory for a new fam looking to snag a cute bungalow.

Edmond/Norman: These communities are far enough off the beaten path to be affordable and laidback, but close enough to OKC (only 30 minutes away by Interstate 35) to be convenient and adopt the most awesome cultural offerings of the big city. To the south we have Norman: University of Oklahoma epicenter but way more than just an overflowing college campus. A healthy mix of eclectic shopping, low-cost eats, families, coeds and nice apartments at good prices create great neighbors and make this suburb feel not-so-suburbany. Edmond (to the north) is gonna run you a little more, feels a slightly more “hometown” than Norman and is near the University of Central Oklahoma.

Stuff Every Oklahoman Knows

Okay, maybe not every Oklahoman, but people that’ve lived in Oklahoma City for more than a hot-minute.

Foot Traffic

  • A pedestrian city this is not. Spread out by wide roads, you pretty much aren’t walking anywhere unless it’s from your front door to the garage.

  • No car? We’re sad for you, but there’s always public transit. The current bus system is sort of completely laughable, but there’s hope! We got $120 million big ones set aside for six miles of downtown street-car. It’s a long way off, but it’s coming!

  • Rock your sweet wheels in the meantime. Although the roads have potholes that are more like steam vents from hell, traffic is negligible which makes even the most distant commutes fast.

Better than in the Hospital

  • Put your faith in the weatherman—not your friends or the sky. OKC weather is, for lack of a better term, completely wonkybonkers (think squalls, thunderstorms, extreme heat and sub-zero temperatures). We also have these things here, they’re called TORNADOES. They like to drop out of the sky with little warning.

  • Know your closest shelter. Many apartments (and homes) don’t have basements, so call your fire department and find out where the nearest church, school, town hall or community storm shelter is located (and know the routes to get there).

  • Towns with lots of twister activity test their sirens weekly: it’s annoying, but don’t worry, you’ll live. Just remember to pay attention when they go off at unexpected times because that means business.

  • Keep it clean. You know how your mom always harped on you to clean your room? Well, if you were raised in Oklahoma it was probably because she didn’t want your messy self to get bit by a brown recluse (‘fiddleback’, if you wanna get local about it). These bad boys love dark corners so be careful with shoes, dresser drawers, bed sheets, gloves and that pile of clothes you have straight chillin’ in the corner of your room.

Let’s see…we shattered some preconceived notions about the Panhandle State’s biggest city (tumbleweeds—not so much), confirmed some less-embarrassing stereotypes (cowboy boots and hats—so, so, much) and armed you with helpful knowledge. Sounds like you’re ready to find an apartment in the Friendly City.

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

“Oklahoma City renters seem to be relatively satisfied with the city overall,” says Andrew Woo, Director of Data Science at Apartment List. “Most categories in our survey received near-average satisfaction scores across the board.”

Key findings in Oklahoma City include the following:

  • Oklahoma City renters give their city a B+ overall for satisfaction.
  • The highest-rated category for Oklahoma City was affordability/cost of living (A).
  • Renters here are also relatively satisfied with state and local taxes (B), local jobs and career opportunities (B-), and safety (B-).
  • Renters were not as satisfied with the quality of local schools (C+) and access to major roadways (C+).
  • Oklahoma City renters are relatively less satisfied than renters in other cities like Kansas City, MO (A) and Lincoln, NE (A+), but just as satisfied as renters in Tulsa, OK (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.

Renters say:

  • “I love the low cost of living. I also like how OKC is continuously growing. It is somewhat behind other cities in other states of course, but growth is always exciting for everyone in the community and makes people proud of their community!…this city seems extremely "patchy" in terms of crime rate. One area may be considered safe and a great place to live, but you go a mile down the road and it's the complete opposite.” —Allyson F.
  • “I love the job opportunities and fun events downtown. There's always something going on in Bricktown too.” —Arista C.
  • “I love that I do not have to drive all the way across town to have fun or go to certain places. I hate that we do not have a lot of different places to go and not a lot of nightlife. Everything closes early too.” —Aleyah L.