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501 apartments for rent in San Antonio, TX

Last updated September 26 at 1:03AM
Lenox Stone Oak
1207 Agora Palms Dr
Updated August 25 at 10:58PM
1 Bed
$979
2 Bed
$1,309
3 Bed
$1,949
Southtown Flats
111 Probandt St
Updated September 25 at 7:02PM
1 Bed
$1,215
2 Bed
$1,898
Cascadia
8823 Dugas Rd
Updated September 13 at 9:01AM
1 Bed
$939
2 Bed
$1,363
3 Bed
$1,675
Landmark Grandview
15503 Vance Jackson Rd
Updated September 26 at 1:03AM
1 Bed
$919
2 Bed
$1,529
3 Bed
$2,069
Ventura Ridge
5602 Presidio Pkwy
Updated September 26 at 1:03AM
1 Bed
$1,024
2 Bed
$1,274
3 Bed
$2,326
Verandas at Shavano
17203 NW Military Hwy
Updated September 26 at 1:03AM
1 Bed
$966
2 Bed
$1,351
3 Bed
$1,626
Encore 281
24442 US Highway 281 N
Updated September 25 at 10:46PM
1 Bed
$900
2 Bed
$1,300
3 Bed
$1,630
Triomphe
11539 Huebner Rd
Updated September 26 at 1:03AM
1 Bed
$1,061
2 Bed
$1,535
3 Bed
$2,012
Carmel Apartments
830 Fasken Blvd
Updated September 19 at 10:28AM
1 Bed
$850
2 Bed
$960
3 Bed
$1,140
The Flats at Westover Hills
1538 Cable Ranch Rd
Updated September 24 at 12:07AM
1 Bed
$779
2 Bed
$1,001
3 Bed
$1,369
Volar Apartments
1526 Cable Ranch Rd
Updated September 25 at 10:46PM
1 Bed
$1,002
2 Bed
$1,300
Elysian at NoBu Station
18211 Bulverde Rd
Updated September 25 at 7:05PM
1 Bed
$915
2 Bed
$1,270
3 Bed
$1,950
Agave
633 S Saint Marys St
Updated September 25 at 10:43PM
1 Bed
$1,309
2 Bed
$1,985
Aura at the Rim
18102 Talavera Rdg
Updated August 19 at 3:27PM
1 Bed
$1,075
2 Bed
$1,870
Avesta Icon
1300 Patricia Dr
Updated August 29 at 4:34PM
1 Bed
$690
2 Bed
$905
The Falls at Westover Hills
8838 Dugas Rd
Updated September 24 at 12:10AM
1 Bed
$848
2 Bed
$1,132
3 Bed
$1,513
Ranch at Shavano Park
17239 Shavano Ranch Dr
Updated September 26 at 12:34AM
1 Bed
$820
2 Bed
$1,120
3 Bed
$1,665
The Mansions Briggs Ranch
5565 Mansions BLFS
Updated September 24 at 12:09AM
1 Bed
$920
2 Bed
$1,394
3 Bed
$1,673
Palomino
14111 Vance Jackson Rd
Updated September 20 at 5:06PM
1 Bed
$895
2 Bed
$1,138
Artessa at Quarry Village
300 E Basse Rd
Updated September 22 at 6:06PM
1 Bed
$1,447
2 Bed
$2,345
3 Bed
$3,998
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City Guide
San Antonio
Tips for Happy Hunting

San Antonio is huge! It's the 3rd fastest growing city in the U.S. and has the 2nd largest population in Texas. Its borders encompass 412 square miles, a few small cities, and hundreds of neighborhoods, each in a world of its own. So, here are some tips for finding your niche in this ever-expanding city.

Exceed Your Expectations. Don't settle into the first place you come across. Finding an affordable apartment is no problem here, with low rental rates and move-in specials aplenty. Even the more upscale and trendy neighborhoods feature apartments from $400/mo. Location and comfort easily trump price when trying to find the perfect home in old San Antonio. So, what is it that you want? Suburbia? Culture? An easy commute? An historic vibe? Something bike-able? Do you want to look out your window and see rolling hill country? Or do you want to look down on the city from a modern high-rise and pretend you're batman? Well go for it, and don't settle for anything less.

Ask Around. Talk to taxi drivers and police officers downtown. They can tell you all about the neighborhoods, traffic issues, as well as the best places for food and entertainment. If you plan on using public transportation, then hop on a bus and make friends with the person sitting next to you. Their advice on getting around without a car will be invaluable. In suburban neighborhoods, try taking a walk through the nearest park to meet potential neighbors. Talk to anyone. Most of the people in San Antonio will provide you with extensive advice in friendly Texas fashion.

Consider Commute. Where is work? Triangulate for the most convenient location. Public transportation and traffic are especially stressful when commuting from outside the 410 Loop into the urban core. If you plan on living or working up north, then try to avoid IH 35, infamous for its traffic and speed traps.

Nuances of Renting. Most apartments in San Antonio require you to make at least three times as much as the rent. While many places have great move-in specials, be prepared to pay a hefty deposit in the more coveted locations.

Let Me Show You the Ropes

Downtown: Swanky City Living. The Alamo, the Riverwalk, the Rivercenter Mall, and the revolving restaurant/bar atop the Tower of the Americas are the main attractions here.

South Alamo: Starving artists and castle dwellers. South of downtown, you will find the most eclectic and culturally rich neighborhoods San Antonio has to offer. It is here that local art and music is showcased every first Friday and second Saturday. You can also find old mansions, haunted hotels, and elegant riverside condos.

Uptown: Classy, upscale, old money communities. Uptown is home to many celebrities, such as Tommy Lee Jones and Thomas Gibson. It has some of the best restaurants and shopping in the city. So, put on your fancy pants and explore the opulence of popular neighborhoods such as Alamo Heights, Terrell Hills, and Uptown Broadway.

Midtown: Old San Antonio. This area is known for its historic architecture and convenient central location. The popular Monte Vista neighborhood is located here, as well as some more affordable up-and-coming neighborhoods, such as Beacon Hill and Alta Vista.

North Central: San Antonio Suburbia. This area includes the coveted neighborhoods of Castle Hills, Hill Country Village, and Oak Park.

Northwest: Popular, pricey, and brand-spanking-new. These neighborhoods are still sprouting fresh, new homes as the city continues to expand. While this area is mostly residential, the Floore Country Store and the Helotes Cornyval provide plenty of live, down home entertainment. Also, the Guadalupe River is a short drive away for all your fishing/camping/tubing/kayaking adventures.

Northeast: Cities within the city. This area is made up of incorporated cities that have become part of San Antonio's suburbs. Quiet, family-oriented communities such as Selma and Universal City are short on apartments, but have plenty of house rentals available.

South: Flatlands and families. Home to the China Grove neighborhood, made famous by the Doobie Brothers, this area is full of older buildings and has a very friendly vibe.

San Antonio Survival

Keeping Cool. Beware the cost of cool in San Antonio's summer heat. Be prepared to fork over at least $100 to the electric company each month — at least. If you have a bigger home and like it nice and cool, don't be surprised to see a $200 - $300 electric bill from May through November. However, clear, cold, spring-fed waters of the nearby Comal and Guadalupe rivers provide plenty of relief from brutal Texas heat.

Getting Around. Life is tough without a car in San Antonio. The bus system is ridiculous anywhere outside the urban core, and a summer without a ride to the river can be excruciating. Then again, life is tough with a car as well. Getting from one end of town to the other is a long, long journey. For a round trip, you're looking at about 100 miles, $20 to $30 in gas, and 1 to 5 hours out of your day depending on the traffic. Not to mention, people seem to lose their minds while driving around central San Antonio. And why wouldn't they? It is here that three major interstates connect with congested highways and city loops, creating a wasp nest of disgruntled commuters and lost tourists. It's not uncommon for someone to cut across multiple lanes of traffic using their horn and middle finger instead of a turn signal.

Staying Sane. It may sound obvious, but be sure to relax and have some fun every once in a while. People get way too wound up over work, or lack of work, these days. It's free to get a good dose of art and music at the Blue Star's First Fridays and Second Saturdays. Take an inexpensive mini vacation to the Comal River or the Guadalupe River on weekends. Explore the Riverwalk, especially during holidays and festivals.... but beware of where you step. Approximately 500 people fall into the polluted San Antonio River that runs through this downtown boardwalk every year.

So there you have it. That's my general advice for living in San Antonio. Be sure to take it with a grain of salt and a shot of tequila.

-By Katy Comal

Rent Report
San Antonio
September 2016 San Antonio Rent Report

San Antonio rents are up 0.1% over the past month

San Antonio rent prices increased by 2.3% over the past year, that’s equal to nationwide growth of 2.3% and just below statewide growth of 2.4% over that same period.

San Antonio has the 7th highest rents in Texas

  • Dallas: Dallas is the most expensive city in Texas for renters. 2-bedrooms there cost $1,610, and 1-bedrooms have a median rent of $1,210.
  • Austin: Austin has the 2nd highest rents in the state, with 2-bedrooms going for $1,500. Austin rents decreased by 0.1% between July and August.
  • Houston: Houston drops to 4th place for highest rents in Texas. 1- and 2-bedrooms cost $1,130 and $1,460, respectively. Houston rent prices have decreased by 1.3% in the past year.

Plano shows the largest rent increases

  • Plano: Plano shows the highest year-over-year growth, up 8.8% over August 2015. A 2-bedroom in Plano costs $1,500, while 1-beds go for $1,140.
  • Fort Worth: Fort Worth rents increased by 4.9% over the past year, the 4th largest increase in the state. A 2-bedroom in Fort Worth costs $1,100, and 1-bedrooms cost $910.
  • San Antonio: San Antonio shows the 6th highest rent increases, at a year-over-year increase of 2.3%. 2-bedrooms there have a median rent of $1,030, and 1-bedrooms cost $850.

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
Dallas $1210 $1610 0.1% 6.5%
Austin $1180 $1500 -0.1% 2.6%
Plano $1140 $1500 0.3% 8.8%
Houston $1130 $1460 -0.2% -1.3%
Fort Worth $910 $1100 0.1% 4.9%
Corpus Christi $840 $1050 0.0% 1.9%
San Antonio $850 $1030 0.1% 2.3%
Arlington $760 $1000 -0.1% 7.2%
Laredo $860 $1000 0.7% 1.1%
El Paso $600 $810 0.0% -1.7%

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.

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

“San Antonio renters are generally satisfied with their city overall” says Andrew Woo, Director of Data Science at Apartment List. “Most categories received average or above average ratings.”

Key findings in San Antonio include the following:

  • San Antonio renters gave their city a B+ overall in satisfaction.
  • The highest-rated category for San Antonio was its local jobs and career opportunities, which received an above-average score of A from renters. Other highly-rated categories included quality of local schools (A-) and affordability/cost of living (A-).
  • Renters seem to be generally satisfied with safety (B), pet friendliness of the city (B), and access to public transit (B-).
  • The major source for dissatisfaction in renters was access to major roadways and freeways (C+).
  • San Antonio did relatively well when compared to other Texan cities such as Austin (B+), Houston (B-), and Dallas (C+).
  • 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 San Antonio; it’s diverse and welcoming. Being homosexual I have felt welcomed along with my partner and always have so much to do! The people here are like family. San Antonio is full of history and beautiful sceneries! A great place to lay down some roots.” —Brittany
  • “San Antonio is by far a great little big town. There is enough to do to keep busy but also the comfort of a little quiet if you like. Over the past few years San Antonio has transformed greatly, becoming more health conscious with plenty of free health/exercise events for the whole family at many parks and libraries. There have also been a lot of developing urban living & dining places throughout the city. While this city is not done developing, it’s on its way to being a much better city overall at less than half the cost of LA.” —Stephanie S.
  • “The first thing I hate about this city is that…driving down the street or on the highway is a death match. The second thing, the weather is absolutely terrible…It's January and some days are in the low 70’s. Third thing, commuting to work and to school is a NIGHTMARE. The fourth thing, people are rude.” —Abigail A.
  • “There's nothing to do here because everything's been done before. Traffic sucks, construction on most things here is unnecessary and holds up traffic everywhere. Things that do need to be fixed never are, and nobody knows how to drive here at all, let alone if there's even the slightest bit of precipitation.” —D’Anthony J.