Apartments. Tuesday , November 01st , 2016 - 08:53:29 AM
This article is a guide that will help make the process of finding an apartment in this "crazy city" easier, more efficient and less confusing (it might even save you a couple of dollars in the process). It is all laid out in an easy to follow 6-step process. This may seem like the easy part because you obviously want to be in an area that is convenient, trendy and safe, however you will soon figure out nothing is that easy in New York City. You need to determine what neighborhood fits your personality/life style and at the same time determine what kind of space/amenities you will need. For example you may work in the East Village and love the energy there but are you willing to pay the steep price tag for a "shoe box"(and by "shoe box" I mean a tiny apartment) in a run down building that is a 4th floor walk-up. Do you feel comfortable living in an area where its a constant party scene every night?
When you find the apartment complex that meets your renting needs and desires, you must be ready to put your "best foot forward" when you meet the apartments rental agent. This person may be the apartment building manager or a renting agent for the apts. You should prepare for this apartment renting interview in a professional and intelligent manner. Be advised that you are going to be asked to provide proof that you are a reliable prospective tenant. You are most likely going to need references from previous landlords. You may also be required by the apartments to show that you are gainfully employed and can afford the rent. Many landlords may require a credit report. If you are a first time renter and/or you have limited credit history you may be asked for references from family, friends, employer, professionals, etc. Likewise if you are renting with bad credit you will certainly want to come to the interview with a strong selection of references.
Many apartment communities just make matters worse by concocting their own "exclusive" street addresses specially designed to give their locations cache, even if they lack a spatial context. In reality, the addresses exist only on their own community site maps and usually relate to nothing more than a long driveway extending from public access roads to their front gates.
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