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Apartments for rent in Albuquerque, New Mexico | 3 Bedroom | Apartment

Apartments for Rent in Albuquerque

The best homes and apartments for rent in Albuquerque. Rent with confidence knowing these Albuquerque properties were listed by our trusted partners.

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9 Apartments for Rent in Albuquerque, NM.

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7801 Marble NE, Albuquerque, NM - 1,700 USD/ month
  • 3 Beds
  • 3 Baths
  • $1,700 USD / month
  • Dishwasher
  • Refrigerator
  • Air Conditioning
  • Cats Allowed
14225 Copper Ave NE, Albuquerque, NM - 1,500 USD/ month
  • 3 Beds
  • 2 Baths
  • $1,500 USD / month
  • Cats Allowed
  • Dogs Allowed
5601 Taylor Ranch Rd NW, Albuquerque, NM - 1,510 USD/ month
  • 3 Beds
  • 2 Baths
  • $1,510 USD / month
  • Cats Allowed
  • Dogs Allowed
1020 Valencia Drive SE, Albuquerque, NM - 1,300 USD/ month
900 Valencia Dr. SE, Albuquerque, NM - 1,515 USD/ month
  • 3 Beds
  • 2 Baths
  • $1,515 USD / month
  • Cats Allowed
  • Dogs Allowed
  • Other Amenities
  • Parking
8801 Horizon Way NE, Albuquerque, NM - 2,750 USD/ month
  • 3 Beds
  • 2 Baths
  • $2,750 USD / month
  • Cats Allowed
  • Dogs Allowed
1001 Tramway Blvd NE, Albuquerque, NM - 1,499 USD/ month
  • 3 Beds
  • 2 Baths
  • $1,499 USD / month
  • Cats Allowed
  • Dogs Allowed
  • Gym / Fitness Centre
  • Other Amenities
1001 Tramway Blvd NE, Albuquerque, NM - 1,499 USD/ month
  • 3 Beds
  • 2 Baths
  • $1,499 USD / month
  • Cats Allowed
  • Dogs Allowed
  • Gym / Fitness Centre
  • Other Amenities
5601 Taylor Ranch Rd NW, Albuquerque, NM - 1,510 USD/ month
  • 3 Beds
  • 2 Baths
  • $1,510 USD / month
  • Cats Allowed
  • Dogs Allowed
Showing Albuquerque Rentals 1 to 9 of 9

The biggest city in the beautiful state of New Mexico, Albuquerque has been attracting pioneers and mystics since the early 1700s. Straddling the Rio Grande (Big River), the city has been an agricultural center and a bastion of Spanish culture (it was first settled by Spanish and then Mexican soldiers as an important military garrison), as well as a traditional homeland for Native Americans. Today it is a cosmopolitan city that maintains its Southwest flavor, even as its dry and sunny climate continues to attract an influx of retirees, professionals working within the New Mexico Technology Corridor, and students attending the University of New Mexico. With a population of about 500,000 and several distinct neighborhoods, Albuquerque has many options to choose from when it comes to apartment rentals.

Albuquerque and New Mexico offer stunning surroundings and profound cultural riches for those who choose to live in the region. Desert and mountain landscapes are never far and the Southwest attractions of Taos and Santa Fe are scant hours to the north. You can also visit many of the Native American pueblo villages in the region, as well as El Camino Real, the historic trail to Mexico City.

And consider this: In addition to its authentic historic glow, the Albuquerque area is also considered to be the ballooning capital of the world – it hosts the annual international Balloon Fiesta, the largest gathering in the world. It's no wonder – vistas like these are hard to come by. And yet apartment rentals are still abundant and the cost of living is reasonable. Why would anyone want to live anywhere else?

Those of you considering a move to Albuquerque should find the cost of living to be in line with expectations for a city of this size in the United States.  That said, first time renters and those that are new to the area are encouraged to budget their funds wisely as costs can rise quickly if not watched and tracked.

South Valley/Barelas

Not as isolated as some of the more outlying and rural neighborhoods, South Valley and Barelas balance lower population density with quick access to all the fun and activity of downtown. You may see the occasional horse and rider in this not-quite-part-of-Albuquerque, south of the river. Living can be very affordable here, close by the National Hispanic Cultural Center and dozens of Spanish and Mexican cuisine restaurants.

Nob Hill

A newly trendy cultural hub, Nob Hill trades on the legends of nearby Route 66 – a stretch of the mythic highway that runs from Los Angeles to Chicago bisects the neighborhood. Young professionals flock to this area for its energetic nightlife and surprisingly still affordable apartments for rent. Most amenities are a walk or a bike ride away (the terrain is very flat), so you won't need a car.

Downtown

In most cities, living downtown is either hugely noisy or too expensive for anyone but the truly wealthy. Albuquerque's downtown still offers that precious middle ground for those who love the vitality of an urban center, but don't want chaos and who aren't millionaires. Apartment rentals in this district are still plentiful and affordable as it undergoes an extensive revitalization. A large convention center and the famous Pueblo Deco-style KiMo Theatre movie palace are located here.

Old Town

Filled with museums that showcase the district's colonial roots and many aged adobe buildings, Old Town is the historic heart of modern Albuquerque. But this neighborhood will live on forever in the hearts and memories of Breaking Bad fans everywhere. The long-running, now finished series about meth labs and drug lords shot many of its locations here (as does a new series, Better Call Saul).

The biggest city in the beautiful state of New Mexico, Albuquerque has been attracting pioneers and mystics since the early 1700s. Straddling the Rio Grande (Big River), the city has been an agricultural center and a bastion of Spanish culture (it was first settled by Spanish and then Mexican soldiers as an important military garrison), as well as a traditional homeland for Native Americans. Today it is a cosmopolitan city that maintains its Southwest flavor, even as its dry and sunny climate continues to attract an influx of retirees, professionals working within the New Mexico Technology Corridor, and students attending the University of New Mexico. With a population of about 500,000 and several distinct neighborhoods, Albuquerque has many options to choose from when it comes to apartment rentals.

Albuquerque and New Mexico offer stunning surroundings and profound cultural riches for those who choose to live in the region. Desert and mountain landscapes are never far and the Southwest attractions of Taos and Santa Fe are scant hours to the north. You can also visit many of the Native American pueblo villages in the region, as well as El Camino Real, the historic trail to Mexico City.

And consider this: In addition to its authentic historic glow, the Albuquerque area is also considered to be the ballooning capital of the world – it hosts the annual international Balloon Fiesta, the largest gathering in the world. It's no wonder – vistas like these are hard to come by. And yet apartment rentals are still abundant and the cost of living is reasonable. Why would anyone want to live anywhere else?

Those of you considering a move to Albuquerque should find the cost of living to be in line with expectations for a city of this size in the United States.  That said, first time renters and those that are new to the area are encouraged to budget their funds wisely as costs can rise quickly if not watched and tracked.
South Valley/Barelas

Not as isolated as some of the more outlying and rural neighborhoods, South Valley and Barelas balance lower population density with quick access to all the fun and activity of downtown. You may see the occasional horse and rider in this not-quite-part-of-Albuquerque, south of the river. Living can be very affordable here, close by the National Hispanic Cultural Center and dozens of Spanish and Mexican cuisine restaurants.

Nob Hill

A newly trendy cultural hub, Nob Hill trades on the legends of nearby Route 66 – a stretch of the mythic highway that runs from Los Angeles to Chicago bisects the neighborhood. Young professionals flock to this area for its energetic nightlife and surprisingly still affordable apartments for rent. Most amenities are a walk or a bike ride away (the terrain is very flat), so you won't need a car.

Downtown

In most cities, living downtown is either hugely noisy or too expensive for anyone but the truly wealthy. Albuquerque's downtown still offers that precious middle ground for those who love the vitality of an urban center, but don't want chaos and who aren't millionaires. Apartment rentals in this district are still plentiful and affordable as it undergoes an extensive revitalization. A large convention center and the famous Pueblo Deco-style KiMo Theatre movie palace are located here.

Old Town

Filled with museums that showcase the district's colonial roots and many aged adobe buildings, Old Town is the historic heart of modern Albuquerque. But this neighborhood will live on forever in the hearts and memories of Breaking Bad fans everywhere. The long-running, now finished series about meth labs and drug lords shot many of its locations here (as does a new series, Better Call Saul).

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