Co-living Rentals in New York City - Brooklyn

Find flexible-term Co-living rentals in New York City - Brooklyn . Fully furnished, utilities, WiFi and amenities included.

Top Rated Co-living properties in New York City - Brooklyn

Co-living $790

Brooklyn, NY 11226

Flatbush House - A Co-living and Co-working Space

Bed in Shared Room

Minimum stay is 30 days

Co-living $900 - $1,550

Brooklyn, NY 11221

Bushwick House - A Co-living and Co-working Space

Bed in Shared Room

Minimum stay is 30 days

Co-living $730

75 Van Buren St, Brooklyn, NY 11221, USA

Brooklyn Townhouse Home

Bed in Female Shared Room

Minimum stay is 30 days

Find the best place to stay

About New York City - Brooklyn

The bustling borough of Brooklyn has come a long way since its humble roots as a sleepy Dutch town settled in the 1600s. An official part of New York City since 1898, Brooklyn is now the most populous of the 5 boroughs with more than 2.5 million residents in just 70 square miles. Even so, Brooklyn is considered by locals to be “quieter” and “more spacious” than Manhattan, offering a different energy from its sister across the bridge. Its affordability makes it a popular choice for families.

Many languages are spoken in this diverse borough and the area is home to many ethnic enclaves including vibrant Jewish, Jamaican, Greek, Italian, Polish, Russian, Puerto Rican, Dominican and Chinese communities. This diversity is reflected in everything from the housing to the food. Small family-owned shops and restaurants are common – 90% of businesses in this borough have less than 20 employees.

Brooklyn offers a variety of neighborhoods to choose from – from the residential Brooklyn Heights to the industrial “Dumbo”. Housing options range from tiny studio apartments to spacious 19th-century row houses and everything in-between. Live/work spaces are also increasingly common as artists have been priced out of Manhattan.

Many rooftop bars and restaurants offer some of the best views of Manhattan, and other famous attractions include the Brooklyn Botanic Garden, Brooklyn Children’s Museum, Coney Island and Barclay’s Center.

What is Co-living

Co-living, also known as co-housing, house-sharing, or room-sharing, is a growing trend in big cities across the country. Co-living is when a group of people—often strangers—come together to share common living spaces, save money, and enjoy a more affordable lifestyle. Apartment buildings dedicated to co-living situations will offer 2 or 3 bedroom units with common areas including a living room, kitchen and dining area. Bedrooms and bathrooms may be private or shared.

Co-living differs from a typical shared rental (roommate) situation in that co-living spaces are frequently furnished, don’t require long leases, and almost always include WiFi and utilities. They can also include housekeeping services and some even offer catered functions for tenants, housemates, and their guests. Co-living property managers handle billing and repairs of the building, generally through an app.

The typical demographic enjoying a co-living lifestyle are millennials and young professionals in large cities and tech hubs such as San Francisco or Austin, but they are also starting to pop up in cities around the world. People of all ages who find themselves in need of affordable housing are increasingly looking to co-living as a viable option.

Co-living

Located on Long Island, just across the Brooklyn Bridge from Manhattan, Brooklyn has its own unique culture from the big city. However, the differences between the two are shrinking as Brooklyn continues to grow at a rate faster than the other 4 boroughs, especially since revitalization began in the 90s. Today, 30% of New York City’s residents live in Brooklyn. Many families, entrepreneurs, small businesses, artists and start-ups come to escape the crowds without being too far from the action. Brooklyn offers affordable fun and the comforts of home with access to all of the amenities of Manhattan.

If you're looking to save money and live with like-minded people, co-living is often the perfect solution. Brooklyn benefits from a host of unique co-living spaces that allow residents to enjoy an exciting communal living experience.

For those moving to Brooklyn, co-living is an excellent way to reduce rental costs and increase engagement with others. Many co-living spaces have extremely flexible leasing arrangements that make it easy to stay mobile. You won't have to worry about setting up utilities, purchasing furniture, or signing long-term contracts. Co-living in Brooklyn has enabled many residents to access excellent neighborhoods without breaking the bank.

Many new entrants to the co-living space find that it's an excellent way to meet new people and enjoy new experiences. In a city like Brooklyn, co-living offers a superb route to building new relationships and enjoying an authentic stay in the city. 

Co-living Options

Anyplace simplifies the process of finding the perfect co-living space in Brooklyn. Our platform hosts many of the top co-living venues in the city. New residents can explore a variety of rooms online and apply for a spot that fits their needs. With high-quality, trusted properties, you won't waste time and money looking for the perfect room.

All of our co-living spaces include furniture and amenities. We offer a "turn-key" opportunity to find a great place with enjoyable housemates. Check out our co-living Brooklyn options directly on our site!

Things to do

Brooklyn Bridge Park

4.8 (25361)

334 Furman St, Brooklyn

Brooklyn Botanic Garden

4.6 (7660)

990 Washington Ave, Brooklyn

Prospect Park

4.7 (13130)

Brooklyn

Brooklyn Museum

4.6 (7471)

200 Eastern Pkwy, Brooklyn

Brooklyn Bridge

4.8 (41677)

Brooklyn Bridge, New York

Brooklyn Heights Promenade

4.8 (3934)

Montague St &, Pierrepont Pl, Brooklyn

Green-Wood Cemetery

4.6 (356)

500 25th St, Brooklyn

Building 92

4.4 (229)

63 Flushing Ave, Brooklyn

New York Transit Museum

4.6 (3203)

99 Schermerhorn St, Brooklyn

Brooklyn Historical Society

4.6 (331)

128 Pierrepont St, Brooklyn

Luna Park

4.4 (11223)

1000 Surf Ave, Brooklyn

New York Aquarium

4.1 (10659)

602 Surf Ave, Brooklyn

Brooklyn Children's Museum

4.4 (1983)

145 Brooklyn Ave, Brooklyn

One World Observatory

4.7 (13027)

285 Fulton St, New York

Waterfront Museum

4.7 (51)

290 Conover St, Brooklyn

Jane's Carousel

4.6 (1904)

Old Dock St, Brooklyn

Prospect Park Zoo

4.4 (2258)

450 Flatbush Ave, Brooklyn

Bryant Park

4.7 (49177)

New York

Coney Island Beach & Boardwalk

4.5 (23952)

37 Riegelmann Boardwalk, Brooklyn

Cherry Esplanade

4.4 (72)

150 Eastern Parkway 990 Washington Avenue, Brooklyn