We Serve the Greater South Florida Area

Keyrenter South Florida 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 South Florida area but may expand to others down the road.

Cities We Serve

Boca Raton

The population of this city is currently at 93,235, and the median age is 45. Median home prices stand at $239,500 with a median home income of $70,067.

Boca Raton is located in Palm Beach County in southern Florida. Perhaps most famous today for the prominent role it played with Jerry’s parents in the sitcom Seinfeld, this city has a great deal of amenities and attractions to offer its residents.

First off, we know you are wondering, what is the deal with the name? Well, this name has a long and tangled history, but we will give you the short version here. Originally, Spanish settlers used “Boca de Ratones” to refer to the jagged inlet area of modern day Miami Beach on their 18th century maps. Throughout the 19th century, however, this term got mistakenly applied to the area that is modern day Lake Boca Raton. “Boca” literally means “mouth” in Spanish, while “raton” means “mouse”.

This area really took off after the East Coast Canal and the East Coast Railway made it easier for pioneers to get here. Many of the first immigrants went into agriculture throughout the late 1800s.

In the 1920s this city was chosen to become a world-class luxury resort area. The famous architect Addison Mizner was hired to design many of the city’s buildings, and his distinctive Spanish Colonial style is felt to this day.

In terms of temperature, you can expect stereotypical weather for the region. There are about 230 sunny days a year. The total rainfall is 60 inches annually. In summer, the high temperatures are in the 90s. The winter lows are only in the high 50s.

Since this was designed as a resort area, residents have access to world-class cuisine and shopping. From Minzer Park to the Town Center Mall, there is no shortage of places to shop till you drop in this area. A few of the many popular restaurants that have earned Zagat’s approval include Racks Downtown Eatery + Tavern, M.E.A.T Eatery and Taproom Boca, and the Bluefin Sushi.

Boynton Beach

In 2013, the median income for a household in Boynton Beach was $46,995. The estimated per capita income during that same year was $27,468. The median house or condo value in 2013 was $128,000, and the median gross rent was $1,223.

Located just north of Delray Beach and south of Palm Beach, Boynton Beach offers visitors all varieties of seaside recreation, plus enticing shopping at the Boynton Beach Mall and downtown. The Boynton Beach Inlet provides nearly direct access to some of The Palm Beaches most beautiful coral and artificial reefs. And Boynton Beach’s OceanFront Park easily earns its reputation as one of South Florida’s most attractive beaches. Boynton Harbor Marina sports water activities for kids of all ages, as well as eco-adventures such as Everglades Day held at Arthur R. Marshall Loxahatchee National Wildlife Refuge.

As of 2010, there were 36,289 households out of which 19.8% were vacant. As of 2000, 22.2% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 45.4% were married couples living together, 10.9% had a female householder with no husband present, and 40.2% were non-families. 33.0% of all households were made up of individuals and 17.8% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.26 and the average family size was 2.87.
In 2014, the city’s population was 73,124, with 34,084 being male and 39,040 being female. Median resident age is 44 years old.

Call today for a comprehensive analysis of your Boynton Beach property.

Delray Beach

According to the United States Census Bureau, the median household income between 2010-2014 was $50,833. As of June 2016, the median sales price of a home in Delray Beach is $164,000, and the median rent per month is $1,630. Many homes are within a short walk or drive to the beach.

A coastal resort on the outskirts of Miami, Delray Beach in Florida is a small town with a flare for culture and sport. Located along the Atlantic shores of Palm Beach County, over 65,000 people call the resort their home. While the town is largely English-speaking, about one-tenth of the population claim French-Creole as their first language, a testament to the rich diversity that contributes to the texture and sophistication of the town. In 2012, it was honored as the Most Fun Small Town in the United States by Rand McNally of USA Today for its family-oriented festivals and outdoor activities, such as scuba diving and beach yoga.

Thriving in the heart of the Gold Coast, Delray Beach is heavily influenced by its maritime history. In 1876, the Orange Grove House of Refuge was built, one in a series of shelters constructed along the shores of Florida to help sailors who were shipwrecked. Not long after, settlement of the area began, and it was chartered as a town in 1911. Its scenic beaches attracted many famous writers and artists during the 20th century, founding it as a resort town.

Downtown Delray is a vibrant hub of award-winning restaurants, elite shops, contemporary art galleries and colorful entertainment. Since 2003, there has been an increase in construction around Downtown Delray, especially at the polar ends of Atlantic Avenue, the longest main street in Florida.

Tennis is a popular activity. Every year, a sequence of tennis tournaments are hosted within the town, including renowned visiting tours like the Davis Cup. In 2010, it was nominated as one of the top tennis towns by the United States Tennis Association.

For a complete market analysis of your property, contact us.

Juno Beach

The median income of Juno Beach in 2013 was $50,865 and the per capita income was $51,250; both of these were above the state average. In 2013 the estimated median house or condo value was $279,594, a large increase from the estimated 2000 value of $171,300 and greater than the 2013 state average of $153,300.

Juno Beach, Florida is a small community located on the Atlantic coast line that is less than 20 miles from West Palm Beach. Its location in West Palm Beach County put in close proximity to cities and tourist destinations including Miami, Orlando, Universal Studios and Walt Disney World. It is also the home of Juno Dunes Natural Area and Florida Power & Light, the third largest utility company in the United States. With a population of just under 3,500, the town has a small community feel and a crime rate well below the national average due at least in part to a public safety department that is twice the state average. Almost 50 percent of residents have obtained a Bachelor’s Degree or higher and the town had an unemployment rate below the state average at only 5.2 percent in September of 2015.

With the yearlong warm weather of Florida and its coastal position, Juno is a hot spot for outdoor activities on the beach, deep sea fishing, scuba diving and visiting the popular Loggerhead Marine Life Center. The town is a recent addition to the area, considering the fact that the roads and residential areas were first planned and mapped in 1948.


As of 2000, the median household income was reported to be around $54,945, with the median income for a family coming in around $64,873. The median home value in this popular Florida town is currently averaging is $360,000, while the average cost of rent for an apartment is $2,500 per month. Those who are looking for laidback, beachy suburban living that is within a 2 hour drive of a major city will enjoy everything that this town has to offer.

Just 90 minutes north of Miami is the growing community of Jupiter, Florida, an oceanside town that is home to over 60,000 people. The name of the town derived from its original residents, the Hobe indians, and mixed with a bit of an error in Latin translation by mapmakers, the name was created. Those coming to this town will know that they have arrived upon seeing the famous Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse established in 1860. The total land area comes in just over 22 square miles, with 6% of that being water.

Those familiar with the climate of nearby West Palm Beach will know that Jupiter is classified as a tropical climate, although located at the northern end, it does not experience quite the heat generated in Miami. There is plenty of rain in the summer, to be sure, but a lack of snow makes this a popular city for those escaping the northern climates, as well as “snowbirds”, those who stay in Florida for the winter months.

Call us for a comprehensive market analysis of your rental property.

Lake Worth

Zillow’s real estate calculations give the city a Zillow Home Value of $132,000, and the median sale price is approximately $154,250.

Settled alongside Lake Worth Lagoon on its eastern border, the origin of its name, Lake Worth, Florida is a part of the Miami-Fort Lauderdale-Pompano Beach Metropolitan Area. The lagoon was named for General William J. Worth, credited for leading the United States offensive in the final hours of the Second Seminole War.

The U.S. Census Bureau reported that the population of the city was approximately 34,910 in the year 2010, and the current population is around 37,000. The Bureau also reports that 67.2% of the population has a complete high school education or higher, and 19.7% holds a Bachelor’s degree or higher. The Miami-Fort Lauderdale-Pompano Beach Metropolitan Area is home to about 5,563,857 people overall.

The lagoon and the Atlantic Ocean form the eastern border of the coastal city, and Lake Osborne is at the western boundary. In terms of its latitudinal position, the city is at the northernmost point of the Florida subtropics.

In terms of culture, many people consider Lake Worth to be the center of arts and culture in Palm Beach County. The downtown area is especially well-known for its museum, historic theater, cafes, art galleries, music venues, antique malls and more.

In addition to the museums and antique malls, there are over 1,000 historic buildings making up the downtown and residential areas. The city prides itself on having strong ties to colonial history and well-preserved archaeological testaments to the nation’s founding.

Palm Beach Gardens

The city has a wide range of both gated and non-gated communities. There are neighborhoods filled with beautiful villas and others that feature grand estate homes. According to a recent estimate, the median income for a family is $83,715. The city has seen a 38.2% increase in population from 2000 to 2010. There are now approximately 28 thousand households in Palm Beach Gardens, Florida, with a current median home value near $320,000. On average, a 3 bedroom home with two baths serving as a rental property is listed at $2,335 per month.

The city of Palm Beach Gardens is located in northern Palm Beach County, situated in the southernmost part of Florida. It boasts a population of 48,452 residents. As its name suggests, it is indeed a ‘garden city’ with over 30% of its land mass dedicated to lush, green space that thrives in its tropical climate. In addition to appreciating its landscape, residents of Palm Beach Gardens can enjoy any one of the 12 golf courses within the city’s limits.

An average day in the city is a warm and sunny 74 degrees Fahrenheit, which helps to add to the reputation Florida has built as being one of the ultimate vacation spots. For those lucky enough to be members of the community, there are plenty of opportunities for recreation. Highlights include art and cultural opportunities, including Broadway plays. There are also day spas, resorts, shopping areas, and dining establishments galore.

For a comprehensive market analysis of your rental property, call us today.

Pompano Beach

Pompano Beach is located in northern Broward County, FL, within one of the most popular and desirable coastal areas of Florida, the Atlantic or Gold Coast region. This attractive city is conveniently situated equidistant from both Fort Lauderdale and Miami, just 35 miles away from each of these busy neighboring urban areas. This attractive city includes 24.00 square miles of land and 1.41 square miles of water. With a population of 111,056, the vibrant city has grown upwards of 32 percent since 2000, which is significantly greater than the national city growth rate of about 11.61 percent during the same time period. The average household income for this city is $44,195, an increase of greater than 21 percent over the last 20 years.

This colorful, coastal urban hub was first home to the Tequesta Indians, and the city was named for the pompano species of fish. The Tequesta Tribe was later displaced by the Seminoles, and later on, by European colonists. After construction of the first railroad in the area in 1896, the community grew, becoming an incorporated city in 1908. Merging with the beach region just to the east in 1947, Pompano officially became a municipality. Today, the city’s main sustaining industries are year-round tourism, manufacturing, retail sales and hi-tech enterprise. Reinforced by its thriving neighboring cities, this appealing locale has gained recognition as a desirable seaside vacation destination.

Different Neighborhoods in the City

Pompano Beach offers different neighborhoods with living spaces of varied types and sizes. There are residential properties for sale and rent, with something available to suit the preferences and needs of all new and prospective residents. Different residential neighborhoods with available homes and apartment units in the city include the following:

• Country Club Isles / Harbor Village. – In this scenic neighborhood, the average sales price for a residence is $399,138. This home sales price is actually higher than prices in 84 percent of Florida’s residential neighborhoods and 79 percent of U.S. neighborhoods. The median home rental rate in this area is $1,254, a lower rent rate than rates currently being offered in 56.5 of neighborhoods across Florida. This area is mainly comprised of apartment complexes and single-family homes of many different sizes now on the market as either home sales or rentals. Many of these apartment buildings and individual houses were built from 1940 to 1969 or between 1970 and 1999. The vacancy rate today in this neighborhood for both houses and apartments is 29.7 percent.

• North Ocean Boulevard / North Riverside Drive. – This attractive coastal area offers a median price for home property sales of $434,212. An average house or apartment rental in this neighborhood equals $1,736. The higher pricing and rental fees in this area are due to its coastal and urban setting. This area also offers a mix of high-rise apartment buildings and single-family houses, and available apartments are of all sizes. Most of the buildings in this section of the city were also constructed between 1940 to 1969 or 1970 and 1999. Mainly due to the fact that much of the home real estate in this neighborhood is seasonally occupied, the current vacancy rate is 43.1 percent, which is actually higher than the rate reported in nearly 98 percent of all U.S. neighborhoods today.

Royal Palm Beach

According the mission statement, the village “strives to provide its citizens with a clean, safe, family oriented community.” The public school system in Royal Palm Beach has received A-ratings from the Florida Department of Education for both its elementary and middle schools. The village also offers private and charter school options which have also received A-ratings. According to the latest US Census report, the median income for households was $54,766. As of July 2016, the median home value in the village is $254,300. The average rent for a 3 bedroom 2 bathroom property is around $1,900 per month.

Located 15 miles inland from the beautiful Atlantic Ocean, Royal Palm Beach is a vibrant southeast Florida village with a population amassing just over thirty thousand. Founded in 1959, it has grown from an uninhabited swamp and nature reserve to a booming and thriving community with a deep connection to the nature and environment of the state of Florida. Known for its vast amount of nature parks and a passionate commitment to conserving green space, Royal Palm Beach makes a great place to live for both the young and the old! From bird watching and year-round golf to Pop Warner and various other youth programs, there’s something for everyone in this lively outdoor community.

The cultural diversity can be seen through its prominent Cuban and Jamaican cultures which make up 2.95% and 4.10% of the population respectively. Native English speakers account for 85.8% of the population, with 11.59% of residents speaking Spanish and a small percentage, 0.48%, speaking Tagalog.

Call us for a comprehensive market analysis of your rental property.

West Palm Beach

The city’s median annual household income is approximately $45,060, slightly less than the overall average for the state. The major employers in West Palm Beach include Florida Public Utilities, ION Media Networks, Ocwen, and The Palm Beach Post. Its median home value is about $195,500, with an average monthly rental cost of $1,600. This is substantially less than the overall average monthly rent in the Miami-Fort Lauderdale Metro area (more than $1850).

West Palm Beach is the county seat of Palm Beach County, Florida, located in the southeastern part of the state. The city has an estimated population of more than 99,000 residents, 42 percent of whom are Caucasian, 33 percent African-American, and 23 percent Hispanic.

The area now known as West Palm Beach was first settled by Americans in the 1870s and 1880s, and was then referred to as Lake Worth Country. In 1898, it became the first incorporated municipality in the southern part of the state. With the state’s land boom in the 1920s and again in the 1950s, the city’s population grew dramatically. Today, it’s experiencing a revival in the areas of art, commerce, culture, entertainment, and night life.

The area boasts a number of historic neighborhoods as well as Norton Museum of Art, the largest art museum in Florida; the Richard and Pat Johnson Palm Beach County History Museum; a 350,000-square-foot convention center; and several annual festivals and events, including the world renowned Palm Beach International Film Festival and the SunFest art and music festival.

Call us for a comprehensive market analysis of your rental property.

Neighborhoods We Serve

  • Jupiter
  • Palm Beach Gardens
  • Palm Beach
  • Juno Beach
  • West Palm Beach
  • Lake Worth Beach
  • Boynton Beach
  • Delray Beach
  • Boca Raton
  • Wellington
  • Royal Palm Beach
  • Hobe Sound
  • Port Saint Lucie

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