We Serve the Greater Metro Area (with a concentration in Prince George’s County)
Keyrenter Metro has proven to be successful time and time again, which is why we are eager to expand in order to offer our services wherever we can.
We know our strategy works, and we hope each one of our customers can experience that strategy firsthand.
By realizing that each person and property has unique needs, Keyrenter is able to find the right tenants, perform proper maintenance, and much more so you can reap the benefits you deserve.
We currently provide our services to select areas in the Metro area but may expand to others down the road.
Cities We Serve
Located in Prince George’s County, Maryland, the small city of Bowie is home to nearly 55,000 permanent residents. Incorporated all the way back in 1882, Bowie is quite an old city by US standards, having started out as a small railroad stop. Now the fifth most populated city in the entire state, the city has a booming modern economy largely based on technology and the healthcare industry. The median household income for the city is $110,000 per year, with 52 percent of the city’s residents possessing at least a 4-year college degree.
Like elsewhere in the US, the real estate market in the city continues to reach new heights. The median sales price for a home in the area is $335,000, while the median rent price per month is $2,150. The healthy real estate market in the city is largely attributed to a very low unemployment rate of just 3 percent and a growing jobs market. Due to the real estate market uptick, employment within this specific sector is also giving rise to a wide range of different career opportunities.
The Advantages of a Local Property Manager
With real estate sales and rent prices skyrocketing in the city by 30 percent over the last 5 years, hiring a property manager can help you maximize your ROI on single property assets or medium to large local real estate portfolios. With a stable and booming economy, the 5-year trajectory for median home sales and rent prices is projected to rise approximately 4-5 percent per year. A professional property manager always has their finger on the pulse of the real estate market and they can take the stress out of managing real estate assets.
The Top 4 Attractions to Visit in The City
(1.) Railroad Museum – This highly interactive museum allows you to experience what the city was like during the early 20th-century. The exhibit features an old train caboose and other railroad-related artifacts.
(2.) Belair Mansion – Formerly inhabited by two separate state governors, this beautiful 18th-century estate is very relaxing to tour. Here you can view a 250-year-old atmosphere adorned with timeless art and antiques that portray a different era that is sure to leave you feeling like you have stepped back in time.
(3.) DuClaw Brewing Company – If you’re a fan of brewing then you don’t want to miss out on this one of a kind beer tour. Tour the facility, find out what the secrets are to making local beers, and even get the chance to try out some DuClaw delicious and one of a kind samples.
(4.) Prince George’s Stadium – Home to the Baysox, a Class AA minor league team and Baltimore Orioles’ affiliate, this attraction is the premier sports venue in the area. Grab a hot dog and a beverage, watch a local team play baseball, and sit back and relax.
If you’re interested in having your rental property managed by a professional property management company, then be sure to give us a call for a complete property analysis.
A visit to the Aviation Museum is sure to be an eye opening experience as you learn the history of aviation and innovation at the city’s airport. This city offers its residents a wealth of entertainment and lifestyle activities. Lake Artemesia Natural Area is sure to be a place outdoor enthusiasts will love. It features a man-made lake and trail for biking, rollerblading or walking. It’s perfect for a leisurely stroll or a quiet day of fishing. Golfers will enjoy the nine hole executive golf course and driving range at Paint Branch Golf Complex. The National Harbor of the Potomac is a 300 acre waterfront commercial development spanning 1.5 mile along the Potomac River, only a short drive away. It includes a Tanger outlet and MGM casino.
For those who love a quick get away, National Harbor is the perfect neighbor. The Clarice Smith Performing Arts Center is one of the city’s gems. One thousand events are presented yearly, encompassing all performing arts disciplines. The center also engages the students and faculty from the university. College Park is home to the University of Maryland. With its large student population,there are luxury student housing complexes in College Park. University enrollment for 2016-2017 was 26,889.
The median household income is $64,694. The median property value is $269,500. The average rental rate for a three bedroom, 2 bathroom home is $2500.00.
Many historic homes can be found throughout the community, but there are some modern abodes as well. As of July 2018, Kensington has a median home value of $592,100, which is indicative of an increase of 0.5 percent over the last year. The median home value is expected to rise by 1.8 percent over the next year. Most homes here sell for around $596,900 and have a median list price of $398 per square foot. The foreclosure rate is 13.9 for every 10,000 homes. On average, the monthly rental price for a two-bedroom home is $1,623 while a three-bedroom is $2,144. Larger families can rent a four-bedroom home for around $2,726 per month.
Along with being a great place to live, the community has different places of interest and events that offer additional entertainment. The Kensington Historic District features the Noyes Library, which is one of the oldest libraries in Maryland, along with other historic homes and structures. Saint Paul Park features a baseball field and children’s play area. The International Day of the Book is an important annual event that is celebrated in April and includes music, food and other live performances and festivities.
For a comprehensive market analysis of your rental property, contact us today.
The Laurel Historical Society operates a museum that has been running since 1976 to display the city’s unique history in regards to its industrial past. The Dinosaur Park displays fossils from one of the most important dig sites on the east side of the Mississippi River. This includes fossils up to one hundred and ten million years old! The historic railway station is a beautifully designed Queen Anne building that has stood since 1884. It is still operating today with trains coming and going to Washington D.C. and Baltimore. This city has excellent summer weather with an average high of 88.3 degrees Fahrenheit in July, which is their hottest month. According to the 2010 census, there resided 25,115 people in this city with 5,840.7 inhabitants per square mile. The whole city only occupies 4.3 miles. 30.7% of households had children under the age of eighteen living there with an adult head of household.
The median age of the population is 35 years old making it the perfect residential area for working professionals. This area boasts the second largest school district in the state and has two community colleges: Howard Community College and Prince George’s Community College. The Parks and Recreation Department has six recreational facilities and nineteen parks perfect for getting residents active outdoors.
The median household income in Laurel, Maryland is $68,517 and the per capita income of the past twelve months averages at $35,658. There is an average of one car owned per household. The 4.2% unemployment rate is lower than the national average which is at 5.2% The sales tax rate is at 6% and the income tax rate is at 8%. The median home value is $238,000; this is impressively 1.5% higher than the national average of $205,000. The average price per square foot is between $191 and $201. The median monthly rent for apartments is $2,150. Most people living in this community commute an average of 33.4 minutes one way to work. The homeownership rate is 45% meaning that 45% of all homes are owned by the current occupants.
According to Zillow, the median home value is $264,600 and the median rental price is $1,897. Although some homes are older, more than over 80% were built between 1970 and 1999, more recent than the state average, and home values are expected to increase by 5.2% within the next year. Houses and townhomes here are typically medium to large, having three to five bedrooms, or more. The current demand for realty here is higher than the average city in the United States.
This is one of the most unique cities in the entire country as over 72% of the homes are row houses, or attached homes. At the time of this writing, Largo has more row houses than 99.6% of neighborhoods in the country.
While the first ones were built in the late 1700’s, the trend for row houses began when the builders built entire neighborhoods of them in the early 1900’s. Built for practicality at the time, they are not only attractive, but prove to be fuel efficient, as well.
Of residents over 25 years of age, 93% graduated from high school, 37% have a bachelor’s degree, and 16% have a graduate or professional degree, and the current number of college students enrolled is higher than the state average. Current census data indicate median household income is $83,110 annually. Popular occupations include management, business, science and arts, sales, office and service, and Largo has more government workers than 99% of the neighborhoods in the United States. Also, as of 2017, the unemployment rate was only 4.1%.
Residents enjoy shopping at the local shopping center, where they find everything from electronics to clothing and auto supplies, as well as several eateries to choose from. And popular restaurants offer everything from seafood to southern food, and for entertainment, they enjoy attending the farmers market, the movie theater and attending football games.
The median income per household for this town was $52,813. Additionally, the median income per family was $58,542. Income, per capita for this Prince George’s County town was $28,892. The city also had about 1.3 percent of families deemed as below the poverty line. In total, 1.4 percent of the total population were also considered below the poverty line. Approximately 23.0 percent of the population in this Maryland town is aged 18 and younger. 18 to 24-year-olds make up 6.9 percent of the population, 25 to 44-year-olds make up 36.3 percent for the city. 23.1 percent of the population is made up of 45 to 64-years old. Those who are ages 65 and older make up 9.7 percent of the town’s population.
Note: A significant portion of this data regarding median incomes, poverty levels, racial demographics, and employment/business data is based on the 2000 census.
The city has 26 restaurants and shops — 22 of which have been considered small businesses. The economy of the city is made up of small businesses as also the town’s courthouse. The courthouse makes up a large portion of the city’s revenue. The city’s newspaper is the Enquirer-Gazette.
Upper Marlboro Property Manager
This city located in Prince George’s County is a relatively new one based on the age of other towns in this state. The town was incorporated in 1870. The city’s courthouse was renovated a decade ago. The latest census estimates (2016) notes this city of having a population of 669. The average sale price for a home in this town for August 2018 was 310,000. The average dollar cost per square feet was $163. A 3-bed, 3.5 baths, 2288 square foot house in this Maryland town sold for $308,000. A 5-bed, 3.5 baths, 2,490 square foot house recently sold for $400,000. A house in this town had an average price per square foot of $167.
Call us for a detailed market analysis of your property. We are here to provide you with the most detailed information so that you can make informed choices.
In 1840, the Blair family built an estate named Silver Spring after a stream sparkling with mica chips nearby. Today the city is the home of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and several media companies, colleges and industry. Its location just outside the Beltway makes it an enticing location for commuters, as it’s just eight miles from the culture, art, history and jobs at the heart of Washington, D.C.
Some of the finest public and private schools in Maryland are inside the city’s limits. More than a dozen elementary schools are within convenient range of neighborhoods, and there are nine public high schools.
Plenty of green spaces punctuate the city’s topography, with seven parks featuring hiking and biking trails, tennis courts and picnic facilities.
The 2010 census lists the city’s population at just over 71,000, with nearly 29,000 households. Median home prices in Silver Spring are $401,100. This figure is higher than the Washington, D.C. metro area average price, indicating a sustained trend of growth which began years ago and that is expected to continue in an upward climb. Rent for a two bedroom, two bathroom apartment is around $2,200 per month, similar in cost to the rest of the D.C. metro area.