The rent in the heart of Seattle may be expensive, but it’s still affordable.

This is a guide to saving on rent.

source Axioms title How much is my rent?

article Rents in Seattle can range from $2,500 to $4,000 a month depending on your location, and even those with small children and pets may be able to save a few bucks.

But when it comes to rent, the city’s most popular neighborhood is usually the priciest.

Here are the top 10 cities for rent.

1.

San Francisco Rent at $2 a month The median rent in San Francisco is $2.29 a month, according to Zillow.

That’s well above the national average of $2 per month.

The average rent in New York City is $3.13 a month.

2.

Boston Rent at around $2 million A Boston-area house could be yours for $2M, according on Zillower.

The median price in Boston is around $3,600 a month and the median rent for a 2-bedroom apartment in Boston, $2 to $2 and $3 to $3 per month, are just a few of the higher-priced apartments available in the city.

3.

Philadelphia Rent at under $1,000 A three-bedroom home in Philadelphia’s South Philly neighborhood can be yours at under one million dollars, according Zillowitz.

The area includes the city center, a historic district and several smaller residential neighborhoods.

4.

Houston Rent at more than $1 million The median monthly rent in Houston is more than four times the national median.

It is the highest price in the Houston metro area.

5.

San Diego Rent at about $1.6 million A two-bedroom house in the Mission is currently listed for $1M.

6.

Seattle Rent at over $1m A two bedroom apartment in Seattle’s Ballard neighborhood could be worth over $2MM.

7.

Dallas Rent at less than $500,000 In Dallas, there are more than three-quarters of homes with two bedrooms or less.

8.

Houston rent is up more than 30% in the last two years There are more units available in Houston’s Downtown area than in any other Houston neighborhood.

9.

Austin Rent at an affordable rate Austin rents are up more in the past year than in the previous year.

But it’s not because of a surge in home values.

Tenant prices are rising.

10.

Miami Rent is up at least 10% a year The median income in Miami is over $100,000.