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Salt Lake City, UT: 122 apartments available for rent

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Last updated June 25 at 5:36AM
Bridges at CitiFront
650 W South Temple
Salt Lake City, UT
Updated June 24 at 6:34PM
1 Bedroom
$990
2 Bedrooms
$1,170
3 Bedrooms
$1,345
Seven65 Lofts
765 E 400 S
Salt Lake City, UT
Updated June 25 at 5:23AM
Studio
$844
2 Bedrooms
$1,433
Seasons at Pebble Creek
1616 W Snow Queen Pl
Salt Lake City, UT
Updated June 25 at 5:23AM
1 Bedroom
$952
2 Bedrooms
$942
3 Bedrooms
$1,351
Mission Meadowbrook
820 W Timbercreek Way
Salt Lake City, UT
Updated June 23 at 12:04AM
1 Bedroom
$680
2 Bedrooms
$1,035
The Mercer
556 E 300 S
Salt Lake City, UT
Updated June 24 at 6:34PM
1 Bedroom
$1,295
2 Bedrooms
Ask
The Vue at Sugar House Crossing
2120 S Highland Dr
Salt Lake City, UT
Updated June 23 at 3:13PM
Studio
Ask
1 Bedroom
$1,399
2 Bedrooms
$1,699
Axis at 739 Apartments
739 S 300 W
Salt Lake City, UT
Updated June 25 at 5:36AM
2 Bedrooms
$1,425
3 Bedrooms
$1,525
Sugar House Apartments by Urbana
2057 S 1200 E
Salt Lake City, UT
Updated June 24 at 6:32PM
Studio
Ask
1 Bedroom
$1,350
2 Bedrooms
$1,845
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City Guide
Salt Lake City
Salt is the new Spice of Life

Everyone likes a little variety in life, and in Salt Lake City, they like a LOT of variety. This famous city has a population of 180,000. The Winter Olympics were also hosted here in 2002, and the extensive infrastructure improvements have led to major economic growth and a 68 percent increase in general fun, meaning that moving here provides you with many more options than it once did.

My carbon footprint is smaller than yours.

The favorite in Salt Lake is the Sugar House area which, contrary to what its name implies, contains more than one house. Sugar House is almost entirely residential and offers up a ton of older, vintage-style homes starting around $1000 for a two-bedroom or slightly less for a converted duplex or fourplex. This mega-desirable area puts you a short walk or bike ride to bars, coffee shops, and Whole Foods. Room shares are an exceedingly popular choice and, as always, this option will knock your rent down considerably, to as low as $300 per month. And who knows, maybe you can bond with your new roomies over composting and the benefits of sustainable bamboo flooring. In the event that Sugar House is full, the 9th and 9th district is a comparable neighborhood.

I’m far too trendy to have a lawn.

Downtown SLC is growing spectacularly quickly – the residential population here grew by more than 80 percent in the last 10 years and is expected to double in the next 10. Salt Lake is generally a short city, meaning most real-estate offerings are single-family homes or two-three story apartment complexes and to be honest, seventy-story skyscraper living just isn’t the thing here. If that’s what you’re hankering for, however, downtown is the place to look. Multi-story (like seven as opposed to seventy) condominium towers are going up all over downtown and many of the units sold out before construction was even completed. If ever there was a boom, this is it. Living here puts you within walking distance to classy nightlife options, a consistent array of festivals, and it is seriously bursting at the seams with cool restaurants, bars, coffee shops and clubs. Spaces here vary tremendously, starting at $500 for small studios and efficiencies on the outer edges to $1500 for posh condos in elegant new high-rise buildings in the heart of downtown.

My other house is a ski-lodge.

The swankier version of vintage Sugar House is The Avenues. This neighborhood northeast of downtown is almost entirely protected by historical associations and if you’re in the market for a multi-million dollar Victorian (or just living near one), you should start here. It’s built on the upward sloping part of the valley, so homes here can potentially have beautiful views of the city. There are pockets of cheap housing nearby. On the whole, renting in The Avenues isn’t as popular as in other neighborhoods just because of the sheer value of some of the homes, but ‘For Rent’ signs can still be seen on plenty of streets, and there are still a handful of apartment complexes. Small one-bedrooms in a complex will start around $600, ranging up to $1000 for one that’s in a converted Victorian, and if you’re looking to have the whole place to yourself, a four-bedroom Victorian with a view can run into the $3000s per month.

I’m so hip, hip hasn’t caught up to ME.

If you find that you don’t fit into any of these areas, Rose Park may be an option. It’s a neighborhood on the west side that is up and coming. Property values are going up here as well as in other similar parts of the west side, and if affordability is more important than immediate proximity to nightlife and amenities, Rose Park could be up your alley – rents can get as low as $600 for a two-bedroom house. Nearby is the newly trendy Marmelade district.

Suburbs

The most popular suburb options are Bountiful, Riverton, Sandy, South Jordan and Herriman. Most of the construction in these areas is new, but prices are roughly the same as in Sugar House and The Avenues, just more Walmart-y and less Whole Foods-y. Get it?

Beep beep vroom

Salt Lake City’s transportation system got a major boost from the Olympic improvements of 2002 and now includes a bus system, light rail (called TRAX) and commuter rail line, all of which are continually being added to. About a third of the population uses public transportation every day, but cars are still everywhere, especially in the suburbs. SLC has also made recent inroads in promoting bicycling, adding bike lanes to most major roads and providing maps and information on trails for anyone wanting to go greenhouse emissions-free. With the plentiful outdoor activities available here year round, biking is an easy way to get outside of the city and into the natural wonders of Utah. Be sure not to miss the “Lake Stink” effect that happens a few times each year on The Great Salt Lake due to bacterial activity. It’s breathtaking. Literally.

I’m being serious, everyone is nice here.

This is where I provide you with major warnings about renting in Salt Lake, and how there are numerous scam artists around waiting to lure you into a crumbling tenement and take your money, but, honestly, this is Salt Lake. That just doesn’t really happen. Everyone recycles, has a dog, smiles at neighbors and is generally annoyingly nice. The meanest thing they might ask is for a deposit and first month’s rent, which I find to be totally acceptable, because they always say please and thank you and ask how your parents are doing. How are your parents, anyway?

If you’re at all nervous about moving to Salt Lake City, just remember that this place is so nice it makes Mr. Rodgers look like the neighborhood bully. Good luck on your search, we’re confident you’ll have no trouble finding the scenic apartment of your dreams. Send us a post card!

Rent Report
Salt Lake City

June 2017 Salt Lake City Rent Report

Welcome to the June 2017 Salt Lake City Rent Report. In this report, we'll evaluate trends in the Salt Lake City rental market, including comparisons to similar cities nationwide.

Salt Lake City rents increase sharply over the past month

Salt Lake City rents have increased 1.0% over the past month, and are up moderately by 2.9% in comparison to the same time last year. Currently, median rents in Salt Lake City stand at $810 for a one-bedroom apartment and $1,010 for a two-bedroom. This is the fourth straight month that the city has seen rent increases after a decline in January. Salt Lake City's year-over-year rent growth lags the state average of 3.4%, but exceeds the national average of 2.6%.

Salt Lake City rents more affordable than many similar cities nationwide

Rent growth in Salt Lake City has been relatively stable over the past year - some other large cities have seen more substantial increases, while in a few cases, rents have actually declined. Salt Lake City is still more affordable than most comparable cities across the country.

  • Salt Lake City's median two-bedroom rent of $1,010 is below the national average of $1,150. Nationwide, rents have grown by 2.6% over the past year.
  • While rents in Salt Lake City remained moderately stable this year, similar cities saw increases, including Seattle (+5.2%), Phoenix (+4.9%), Dallas (+3.2%); note that median 2BR rents in these cities go for $1,660, $1,020, and $1,090 respectively.

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.

Methodology - Recent Updates:

Data from private listing sites, including our own, tends to skew toward luxury apartments, which introduces sample bias when estimates are calculated directly from these listings. To address these limitations, we’ve recently made major updates to our methodology, which we believe have greatly improved the accuracy and reliability of our estimates.

Read more about our new methodology below, or see a more detailed post here.

Methodology:

Apartment List is committed to making our rent estimates the best and most accurate available. To do this, we start with reliable median rent statistics from the Census Bureau, then extrapolate them forward to the current month using a growth rate calculated from our listing data. In doing so, we use a same-unit analysis similar to Case-Shiller’s approach, comparing only units that are available across both time periods to provide an accurate picture of rent growth in cities across the country.

Our approach corrects for the sample bias inherent in other private sources, producing results that are much closer to statistics published by the Census Bureau and HUD. Our methodology also allows us to construct a picture of rent growth over an extended period of time, with estimates that are updated each month.

Read more about our methodology here.

About Rent Reports:

Apartment List publishes monthly reports on rental trends for hundreds of cities across the U.S. We intend these reports to be a source of reliable information that help renters and policymakers make sound decisions, and we invest significant time and effort in gathering and analyzing rent data. Our work is covered regularly by journalists across the country.

We are continuously working to improve our methodology and data, with the goal of providing renters with the information that they need to make the best decisions.

Salt Lake City Renter Confidence Survey
National study of renter confidence in the economy, homeownership, and cities
Here's how Salt Lake City ranks on:
C Overall satisfaction
B- Safety and crime rate
A Jobs and career opportunities
B- Recreational activities
B+ Affordability
C+ Quality of schools
B- Weather
A- Commute time
B+ State and local taxes
A- Public transit
A- Pet-friendliness
Best Worst
Full data available when viewing on a non-mobile device.
Overview of Findings

Apartment List has released results for Salt Lake 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.

“Salt Lake City renters seem to be generally satisfied with their city,” says Andrew Woo, Director of Data Science at Apartment List. “Most categories received average or near-average scores.”

Key findings in Salt Lake City include the following:

  • SLC renters give their city a C overall for satisfaction.
  • The highest-rated categories for Salt Lake City included local jobs and career opportunities (A) and access to public transit (A-).
  • Renters here are relatively satisfied with affordability/cost of living (B+), state and local taxes (B+), and safety (B-).
  • The biggest source of dissatisfaction for Salt Lake renters is the quality of local schools (C+).
  • Millennial renters are relatively well satisfied with SLC, giving the city a B+ overall.
  • Compared to other similarly-sized cities, SLC renters were more satisfied than renters in Tallahassee, FL (D) and less satisfied than renters in Grand Rapids, MI (A-).
  • 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.