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City Guide
Renting in Tampa

The recession and housing market collapse of the late 2000s undeniably smacked Tampa hard. Tens of thousands of jobs were lost over 2008 and 2009, and that led to thousands of foreclosures and vacancies. There are ample apartments and condos for the picking here, so you’ll probably have a tougher time deciding on a place rather than finding one.

How much will it cost?

The cost of living in Tampa is slightly less than the national average, and a spring 2011 survey of 93,000 rental units in Tampa showed the average monthly price for a 1 bedroom/1 bathroom was about $730, with 2 BR units averaging out at $925 a month.

Make a radius

Grab a map, find your job, and determine how far from your place of employment you want to live. Lots of people in the Tampa Bay area live in one city but work in another, and they pay the price for that. If you’re the type of person who wants to keep your travel time in the range of say, five mind-numbing Top 40 songs as opposed to 10, choose your location carefully.

More old, less new

Florida’s nonstop, rabbit-on-Viagra-like growth slammed into a brick wall when the recession hit. That trend has carried over to apartments as well. A check of 31,000 rental units in Tampa shows 23,000 of them are at least 30 years old, while just 8,000 were built within the last five years. If you like your apartments with fewer ghosts within its walls, do your homework to find a newer place.

Tampa Neighborhoods

In many ways, Tampa is like a big cluster of small towns. Clusters, when they’re made of nuts and honey, are often delicious in cereal, but in a city? That’s up to you to decide.

Downtown Tampa: Chock full of business, the downtown area is also emerging as a rental area with newer condos and construction. Much of the city’s culture can be found here at places like the Tampa Theater, St. Pete Times Forum and the University of Tampa. Ybor City, the famous Cigar-inspired neighborhood, is just northeast of downtown and home to a few thousand Tampa residents. Westshore is Tampa’s core business center, but some rentals are here as well.

New Tampa: This area is home to a lot of renters, and has seen a lot of growth over the past two decades. There’s a good chance you’ll have a few places from New Tampa on your short list.

North Tampa: While the neighborhood of North Tampa itself is sparsely populated, it’s also adjacent to the University area which is home to the University of South Florida and plenty of apartments.

South Tampa: Home to MacDill Air Force Base and thousands of its employees, South Tampa is a more prosperous area. Lots of nice rentals are available in this desirable region.

West Tampa: Cultures converge here as a large Hispanic population calls this area home. There are both newer and older rental options here.

Life in Tampa

Tampa offers some of everything that’s great about Florida. You’ve got warm weather in the winter, the inviting Gulf of Mexico, theme parks; but this city also has some of its drawbacks.

Dude, where’s my job?

As we’ve mentioned, the recession hit Tampa hard. The unemployment rate has been mired in the double digits for a few years now, and the economic recovery here has been slow. Even if you’re kicking butt at your job now, it’s still wise to have a Plan B stashed somewhere in the back of that cerebellum of yours.

The lightning, not the Lightning, strikes

Considered by many to be the lightning strike capital of the world, Tampa promises lots of heat, humidity and yes, flashy bolts of organic electricity firing down from the sky. While that can be dangerous, or a nuisance, or just pretty cool, we can thankfully report that Lightning strikes – meaning actual assaults by members of the Tampa Bay Lightning hockey team on unsuspecting civilians – are on the decline. The summers are quite hot and humid here, and hurricanes are also an occasional concern.

If the idea of hot summer and warm winters, ocean access, and big league sports appeals to you, Tampa will be a great place to call home. Good luck!

Rent Report
September 2016 Tampa Rent Report

Tampa rents increased by 0.4% over the past month

In Tampa, rents increased by 4.2% over the past year, compared to nationwide growth of 2.3% and statewide growth of 1.7% over that same time period.

Tampa has the 6th highest rents in Florida

  • Miami: Miami remains the most expensive city for renters in the state. A 2-bedroom in Miami costs $2,400, and 1-bedrooms have a median rent price of $1,880.
  • Fort Lauderdale: Fort Lauderdale places 2nd for highest rents in Florida. 2-bedrooms there have a median rent of $1,750, and 1-bedrooms go for $1,340. Rent prices are up 4.5% over August 2015.
  • Orlando: Orlando is the 7th most expensive city in Florida for renters. 1- and 2-bedrooms in Orlando cost $1,030 and $1,200, respectively.

Port St. Lucie shows the fastest-growing rents in Florida

  • Port St. Lucie: Port St. Lucie shows the largest rent increase over August 2015, with prices 4.5% higher than they were last year. A 2-bedroom in Port St. Lucie costs $1,280, and 1-bedrooms rent for $900.
  • Tampa: For the month of August, Tampa shows the 3rd highest year-over-year rent growth at 4.2%. 2-bedrooms in Tampa have a median rent of $1,200, while 1-beds go for $1,000.
  • Jacksonville: Jacksonville has the 7th fastest-growing rents in Florida, with rents up 1.5% over August 2015. 2-bedrooms in Jacksonville cost $960, and 1-bedrooms run $800.

For more information check out our . You can also access our full data for cities and counties across the U.S. at .

City Median 1 BR price Median 2 BR price M/M price change Y/Y price change
Miami $1880 $2400 -0.2% -1.4%
Fort Lauderdale $1340 $1750 0.3% 4.5%
Pembroke Pines $1390 $1600 0.6% 0.9%
Port St. Lucie $900 $1280 1.1% 4.5%
St. Petersburg $920 $1270 -0.3% 2.5%
Tampa $1000 $1200 0.4% 4.2%
Orlando $1030 $1200 0.6% 3.1%
Cape Coral $700 $1100 0.0% 3.7%
Jacksonville $800 $960 0.2% 1.5%
Tallahassee $650 $780 -0.5% -0.3%


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.

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

“Orlando renters are generally satisfied with the city overall,” says Andrew Woo, Director of Data Science at Apartment List. “Most renters gave average or above average scores across the board.”

Key findings in Tampa include the following:

  • Tampa renters give their city a C+ overall for satisfaction.
  • The highest-rated categories for Tampa were weather (A) and state and local taxes (A).
  • Renters here are also relatively satisfied with local jobs and career opportunities (B), affordability/cost of living (B), and quality of local schools (B)
  • Sources for dissatisfaction in Tampa renters included safety (C+), commute times (C), and access to public transportation (C-).
  • Millennial renters in Tampa are relatively satisfied with the city, giving it a score of B-.
  • Compared to other Floridian cities, Tampa’s renters are more satisfied than those in Miami (C-). However, renters here are less satisfied with their city than those in Orlando (B) and Jacksonville (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.

Renters say:

  • “[Tampa is] pet friendly, with lots of parks and entertainment. Have access to public transit, and my rent isn't too bad.” —Sarah K.
  • “I love the weather & the variety of outdoor things to do. Tampa has great access to many local beaches, and downtown has many things to do, such as museums, theatres, and restaurants. Traffic is a monster, especially during traditional rush hours, so be prepared for that.” —Anon.
  • “I love how quickly the city is growing, especially for young professionals. The areas of South Tampa, Downtown, Channelside and Seminole Heights are experiencing rapid growth. I hate the traffic in Tampa, however. There is ongoing construction on the highways and it doesn't seem to end. It causes backups and terrible traffic slowdowns. I am also dissatisfied with the public transit system. Tampa is a city where you absolutely need a car to get around comfortably. Things are not close by, and the only public transit system is in the form of bus. The bus system is not convenient and, as a woman, I would not feel safe walking from the bus stop to my destination or back home, as Tampa does not have many pedestrians.” —Emillie D.
  • “I hate the traffic. It takes me over an hour to get to work when it should be 15 minutes. It is very frustrating, and I do not see it getting better. On another note, I love the weather here. Other than the traffic everything else is good.” —Linda P.