Tracy, California,United States

7 Different Types of Apartments You Might Not Know About


If you’re looking to rent an apartment, then you might be interested in knowing that not all apartments are created equal. While it’s true that most modern apartments have similar features, like an air conditioner and high-speed internet, some have unique features that will make them stand out from the crowd. Here are seven different types of apartments that you may not have known about.

1) Townhouse
A townhouse is a home that shares walls with at least one other home. Townhouses provide privacy to homeowners and often feature two separate entrances or two floors. In most cases, homes sharing walls are next to each other in a row, but sometimes they are stacked vertically. Townhouses are similar to condos and apartments—they’re all attached dwellings, just placed into different categories by buyers based on their size and unique features. While townhouses provide more space than apartments, they also tend to be pricier since their wide-open floor plans offer fewer dividers between rooms. The average townhouse home ranges from about 1,500 square feet for a one-story unit to around 2,500 square feet for a two-story unit with at least three bedrooms and two bathrooms.

2) Loft
A loft can be a great place to start an apartment search. Though lofts are only featured in larger cities, they have become increasingly popular in New York City and Los Angeles. Lofts take up all of one floor and are usually located above commercial or industrial spaces. Lofts provide large open-concept living areas without dividing walls, giving tenants a lot of room to play with when it comes to decorating. They also feature exposed ceilings and floors, which gives them a unique feel. These unique features can often make lofts more expensive than other apartments on the market—however, if you’re looking for something that offers character over luxury then you may want to consider a loft apartment as your new home!

3) Condo
A bungalow is a small house, often only one story. These homes were popular in the early 1900s and continue to be popular today because they tend to cost less than other types of housing. Bungalows are especially common in Australia, California, Canada, England and South Africa. In fact, there are over 13 million bungalows in England alone! If you’re looking for an affordable home with plenty of space on a relatively small lot (with easy access to public transportation or shopping), then a bungalow might be for you. Most current home owners love their bungalows because it offers them roomy accommodations at a great price point.

4) Co-Op
In a co-op, there is no landlord. Each person who owns an apartment in a co-op building is a shareholder in that building and shares equally in decisions about how it’s run (things like which contractor to hire for repairs, or whether to lease an extra space for another business). It also means you have to pay monthly maintenance fees as part of your rent. Co-ops are fairly common in New York City, especially where limited land has made it hard to build many new buildings. They’re typically more expensive than other forms of rentals.

5) Bungalow
Also known as a bungalow court or walk-up, a bungalow is a multi-family home where each apartment has it’s own entrance. Often, two apartments share one kitchen and bathroom, but they are completely separate spaces within the same building. Bungalows typically have two stories, which means that some may have attic space. In most situations, bungalows are more affordable than other types of apartment homes and boast open floor plans and generous layouts that feel much larger than their square footage would suggest. In fact, many people find them to be more roomy than single-family homes!

6) Flat
In some countries, a flat is an apartment in a building which has fewer than five stories. In other countries, particularly North America and Australia, flat usually refers to a studio or one-bedroom apartment on one level. If you live in a high-rise (with more than 5 stories), your flat will likely be in another country altogether. Whether it’s attached to other units or not may depend on where you live. If it is not attached to any others, flats are often given as individual titles for buildings owned by investors who wish to rent them out.

7) Convertible
If you’re looking for a new place to rent but aren’t sure if you’ll want to stay put in one apartment or another, a convertible space is an excellent option. This type of apartment features two different areas that can be separated or left as they are. For example, you might have a large common room with multiple couches and chairs and several smaller rooms with bunk beds in them. The best part about these spaces is that they don’t have set rules—so you can use your living room as your bedroom (if it’s big enough) or live with five other people if that’s what works for your lifestyle. In addition to being relatively inexpensive, convertible apartments come in all shapes and sizes, making them extremely popular among renters.

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