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347 apartments for rent in Wake County, NC

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3000 Renaissance Park Pl, Cary, NC 27513
$970 - $2,075 | 1 - 2 Beds
3900 Marcom St, Raleigh, NC 27606
$705 - $795 | 1 - 2 Beds
4900 Chandler Ridge Cir, Raleigh, NC 27603
$715 - $825 | 1 - 2 Beds
3201 Walnut Creek Pky, Raleigh, NC 27606
$750 - $1,018 | 1 - 2 Beds
9240-9250 Bruckhaus St, Raleigh, NC 27617
$962 - $1,022 | 1 Bed
3105 Holston Ln, Raleigh, NC 27610
$720 | 1 Bed
5401-5421 Otters Run Ct, Raleigh, NC 27609
$745 | 2 Beds
3004-3112 Holston Ln, Raleigh, NC 27610
$610 | 2 Beds
1000 Grace Park Dr, Morrisville, NC 27560
$1,225 - $1,775 | 2 - 3 Beds
1810-1826 Gorman St, Raleigh, NC 27606
$800 - $950 | 2 - 3 Beds
4000-4016 Twickenham Ct, Raleigh, NC 27613
$806 - $1,030 | 1 - 2 Beds
4204 Greencastle Ct, Raleigh, NC 27604
$750 | 2 Beds
320 The Greens Cir, Raleigh, NC 27606
$830 - $1,520 | Studio - 2 Beds
1501-1515 Tivoli Ct, Raleigh, NC 27604
$625 | 2 Beds
20 Mayo St, Raleigh, NC 27603
$980 - $1,080 | 1 Bed
1300 Tribute Center Dr, Raleigh, NC 27612
$881 - $2,033 | Studio - 2 Beds
411 Gregory Dr, Cary, NC 27513
$975 | 2 Beds
4428 Mill Village Rd, Raleigh, NC 27612
$955 - $1,150 | 2 Beds
3401 Bremer Hall Ct, Raleigh, NC 27615
$860 - $995 | 1 - 2 Beds
4803 N New Hope Rd, Raleigh, NC 27604
$565 - $1,175 | 1 - 3 Beds
5801 Blacksmith Dr, Raleigh, NC 27606
$733 - $879 | 1 - 2 Beds
100 Stephanie Dr, Cary, NC 27511
$756 - $1,392 | 1 - 2 Beds
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Wake County, North Carolina

Wake County, North Carolina is the ninth fastest-growing county in the United States. Wonder why? It could be the buzz on the street about our high rankings; Wake County is consistently rated one of America’s best places to live and work.

Wake County is home to NC State University, Research Triangle Park and the center of state government – the state capital and county seat – in Raleigh. The county is part of the Research Triangle metropolitan region, which encompasses the cities of Raleigh, Durham, Cary, Chapel Hill and surrounding suburban areas.

Forbes.com has ranked Raleigh as its number one “Best Place for Business and Careers” choice not once, twice or three times – but 2011 marks the fourth time Wake topped the list! Among the reasons are this city’s low business costs, at 18 percent below the national average.

Also fueling this area’s growth is the local university presence of North Carolina State University, Duke University, and University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill, three elite schools that contribute to a smarter labor force.

When it rains, it pours; no sooner did Wake County win Forbes.com’s award did Businessweek.com name Raleigh as its number one “Best City in America.” The publication evaluated 100 of the nation’s largest cities based on 16 criteria, including number of restaurants, museums, colleges, libraries, professional sports teams, income, poverty level, crime, foreclosure rates and green space. Wake County’s high quality of life, combined with new and expanding business, has attracted more and more residents here; the population in the metro area expanded by more than 12 percent from 2009 to 2010.

Wake County’s relative cost of living is low, the state is pro-business, and the cost of real estate is dramatically lower here. In fact, Builder magazine has named the Raleigh-Cary area the healthiest of the 100 largest US housing markets, based on home price appreciation or depreciation, job growth, household and income growth, unemployment rates and building permit activity.

Still not convinced? In a collaborative report between the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and the University of Wisconsin Population Health Institute, Wake County ranks number one in North Carolina for overall health, considering percent of low birth-weight babies, obesity rates, high school graduation rates, unemployment, pollution, lifespan, exercise habits and medical access.

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