Downtown Apartments

View 3623 Listings from Downtown in Los Angeles


Renter's Questions

The Experts are here to Help!

Neighbohood  Helper

Neighbohood Helper - Landlord

Neighbohood Helpers

#1 in Fairmount Spring Garden


Information About the Area from our Experts

Economy and Jobs

Economy and Jobs

Neighbohood Helper - Landlord

Downtown is made up of several smaller neighborhoods with varying economic statuses. Pueblo is the main transportation area; greatly contributing to the economy but not residential. Chinatown and Little Tokyo are mostly commercial areas, consisting of Chinese and Japanese shops and restaurants, with little housing. The Civic Center is home to most government buildings, Bunker Hill is the cultural heart of the art scene, South Park is home to major entertainment such as the Staples Center and LA Convention Center, and the Financial District is home to many corporate headquarters, putting much of the money these companies make back into the neighborhood’s development. Historic Core is a heavily residential area, many apartments are products of the Adaptive Reuse initiative, to flip and utilize unused buildings and space.Skid Row represents the economic soft spot of Downtown LA. It is home to an estimated 1,800 homeless people, and offers no substantial business to contribute to the economy. Neighborhoods are close enough that there are thousands of job opportunities, but the provisions in each location are very different.



Neighbohood Helper - Landlord

There are so many ways to enjoy Downtown Los Angeles. This area is home to the city’s main art facilities. There are over 100 art galleries, which includes ArtWalk, a semi-outdoor large area where local artists of all kinds display and create. There are also around 115 performing art venues, offering displays of opera, interpretive dance, and theater. More than 40 music venues are downtown, ranging from the quaint Tuesday Night Cafe Project to the illustrious Staples Center and Walt Disney Concert Hall. There are several movie theaters and museums, as well as unique fitness centers, restaurants, and bars. There are 17 public parks in Downtown, and 5 parks that are semi-public (located on private land, with hours restrictions) parks, including Japanese gardens and Water Court fountain parks. Aside from designated recreation areas, the arts and fashion districts offer some visual enjoyment just walking around. Residents can enjoy Downtown Los Angeles as much as tourists do.


We Have 3,623 Downtown Apartment Listings

Picture Bedrooms Rent Address Updated
thumbnail 0 - 2 Bed $0 - $2,020 217 E 8Th Street, Los Angeles, CA December 3rd
thumbnail 0 - 2 Bed $1,955 - $3,530 939 S Hill Street, Los Angeles, CA December 3rd
thumbnail 0 - 3 Bed $1,550 - $3,800 621 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, CA December 3rd
thumbnail 1 Bed $2,700 108 W 2Nd Street, Los Angeles, CA December 1st
thumbnail 0 - 4 Bed $2,230 - $8,800 411 W 5Th Street, Los Angeles, CA December 1st
thumbnail 0 Bed $2,250 2Nd Street Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CA November 28th
thumbnail 2 Bed $2,200 312 W 5Th Street, Los Angeles, CA November 28th
thumbnail 0 Bed $1,975 - $3,450 400 S Main Street, Los Angeles, CA November 28th
thumbnail 0 - 2 Bed $1,900 - $3,300 901 S Broadway Street, Los Angeles, CA November 28th
thumbnail 1 Bed $3,200 - $3,500 620 S Main Street, Los Angeles, CA November 28th
note: use the search at the top of the page to see all listings.

Search all of our rentals

View all listings


Apartment Complexes

Name Bedrooms Price Range
Studio - Two $1,990 - $3,665
Studio $675
Studio $2,445 - $3,983
Studio - Two $1,540 - $2,175
Studio - One $1,485 - $2,025
Studio - Three $1,875 - $6,025
note: not all apartment complexes shown.

Rental Data & Trends


Downtown Average Apartment Rents for December

Average rent in Downtown

Rental Trends in Downtown

Rental trends in Downtown