In the year 2019, you can do most of your p>
If it seems like most apartments have started charging extra ldquo;rentrdquo; for pets in the last two or three years, yoursquo;re not imagining it. USA Today referred to pet rent as ldquo;the latest costly apartment fad.rdquo; Pet rent is not unreasonable by itself, but it can start to feel a bit much when combined with hundreds of dollars in pet fees and deposits. Paying several hundred dollars to move your cat into an apartment in the city is one thing, but for many people, paying an extra 30 or 40 a month on top of that is a bridge too far. You may feel like you donrsquo;t have a choice. But first, ask if therersquo;s any way to spread out the cost of a pet deposit. For instance, some landlords will let you pay out 600 in pet fees and deposits over a few months, while others will require you to pay everything upfront. Either way, therersquo;s no harm in asking.
Some apartments will advertise a unit as ldquo;close to the bus linerdquo; or ldquo;right by public transit.rdquo; If itrsquo;s not mentioned in the ad, feel free to ask when you tour the property. Better yet, you can pull up the address on Google Maps and search for nearby public transit options. Taking the bus or train can save you in a couple of ways. For starters, you donrsquo;t have to pay 50 or 100 a month for a parking spot. Even if your parking spot is free, you may still want to take the bus sometimes and save money on gas. Sure, going to the grocery store and buying a lot of food may require taking your personal vehicle, but not every errand or trip will. If yoursquo;re visiting a family member at an assisted living community in New Jersey, hopping on the bus or train will probably be less stressful than driving yourself there and attempting to find parking near the facility.
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