We offer for rent 4 rooms. apartment in the historical center of Moscow with windows to a green quiet courtyard, with convenient transport accessibility and developed infrastructure. A pre-revolutionary restored mansion with a front entrance and a guarded inner territory. The house is located 5 minutes walk to the station. Metro Park Kultury. Close to modern pedestrian streets, cozy cafes, and shops, “everything is at hand”.
In walking distance to the park. The apartment has 3 spacious bedrooms, a living room + kitchen with an area of 58, bedrooms of 13, 15, and 13 sq.m. Two bathrooms, one of which has a spacious bath. The apartment is divided into an area for owners and staff. An ideal solution for families with a permanent nanny, as there is an isolated bedroom with its own bathroom. The apartment is bright, southeast-facing. Very warm. It is offered for rent for the first time. The kitchen has modern built-in appliances. Storage cabinets are provided. The rooms are equipped with air conditioners. Ground parking in a protected area. Clean entrance and friendly neighbors. Operational display.
Renting a private apartment in Moscow is a fantastic way to get a taste of city life. You will have a truly authentic Russian experience, save money if you are a group of more than one person, and cook your own meals. We’ll go over how to rent an apartment in Moscow for a short or long term, where to look for one, how much it should cost, and what to look out for in this article.
Moscow’s real estate prices are exorbitant. If you want to rent an apartment in Moscow for a short period of time, expect to pay between €100 and €120 per night for a decent apartment in the city center. You can bring the price down to €60-€80 per night if you are willing to compromise on iterior and location. If you’re willing to live in a small apartment in the Moscow suburbs, there are options for €30 per night. Anything less than that is a red flag.
Long-term rents begin at €400 per month for a small studio in the suburbs and rise to €1000 per month for a studio or 1-bedroom apartment in Moscow’s central district. If you want a nice 2-bedroom apartment with all the amenities, you’ll pay around €2000 per month for something decent in a good location.
Keep in mind that when renting long term, you will typically be required to pay a deposit equal to one month’s rent, as well as the first and last months’ rent. You’ll also have to pay a commission equal to one month’s rent if you go through an agent. So your best bet is to go straight to the owner and make them like you, in which case a deposit will suffice. However, you will still be responsible for paying your rent at the beginning of each month. Landlords also prefer to sign contracts that are no longer than 11 months (dogovor naima) for legal reasons; otherwise, they must register them with a special organization. So don’t worry: you can sign an 11-month contract that automatically renews, and this usually works out fine.
Shared apartment rooms start at €300 per month. Prepare to see a lot of strange Soviet-style interiors when renting an apartment, but this could be an advantage if you’re looking for something truly Russian.
Kitai Gorod is the best place to stay because it is central, residential, and has a lot of cool bars and clubs. It has a real Moscow feel to it. It’s inside that rectangle, near the metro stations Kitai Gorod, Chistye Prudy, Taganskaya, and Kuznetsky Most. The only drawback is that there is no park, but the area surrounding Chistye Prudy is pleasant to walk through because it contains ponds and a small park, so there is at least some natural beauty…
Also, the area around Tverskaya street is great for accessibility, with lots of nice restaurants and bars nearby, as well as being very central and easy to reach.
If you really want to be close to nature, go to Sokolniki or Izmailovsky Park, which are both slightly outside of the city center but only 20 minutes away by public transportation.