Off Campus Housing RESOURCES - UMD

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Off Campus HousingRESOURCES1111 Annapolis HallCollege Park, MD 20742Phone (301) 314-3645Email

Table ofCONTENTS123456891113Off-Campus Student Housing ComplexesWith By-The-Bed RentalsGo to Page 1Housing Search ChecklistGo to Page 2Top Ten Renters’ MistakesGo to Page 3Understanding Your LeaseGo to Page 4Lease Signing ChecklistGo to Page 5Safety and SecurityGo to Page 6What Is Renters’ InsuranceGo to Page 8Budget Planning ForLiving Off-CampusGo to Page 9Alcohol and Other DrugsGo to Page 11Be a Good NeighborGo to Page 13

Off-Campus StudentHOUSING COMPLEXESWith By-The-Bed RentalsThere are a number of private apartment complexes that serve University of Maryland students conveniently located nearcampus which offer the opportunity to rent by the bedroom. Please note, additional housing options are listed via the OffCampus Housing Services’ online, searchable rental housing database. Please visit to search the OCHDatabase as well as a variety of other online resources.APARTMENT COMPLEXESCollege Park TowersThe Varsity4330 Hartwick RoadCollege Park, MD 864-10708150 Baltimore AvenueCollege Park, MD 389-4941Landmark College ParkUniversity Club4500 College AvenueCollege Park, MD 20740www.landmarkcollegepark.com301-798-59904800 Berwyn House RoadCollege Park, MD 388Mazza GrandMarcUniversity View9530 Baltimore AvenueCollege Park, MD 474-02448204 Baltimore AvenueCollege Park, MD 220-0951Terrapin RowVie Towers4300 Hartwick RdCollege Park, MD 20740www.terrapinrow.com301-363-40056515 Belcrest RoadHyattsville, MD 637-5552DISCLAIMER: Off-campus housing information is provided solely as a courtesy. The University of Maryland does not inspect, endorse orassume any responsibility for any properties, accommodations, or other housing options or websites; and it expressly disclaims any and allresponsibility for any problems that may arise within connection therewith. Individuals are strongly advised to thoroughly investigate andinspect any properties, accommodations, or other housing options before making final arrangements1111 ANNAPOLIS HALL · 301-314-3645 · · www.och.umd.edu1

HOUSING SEARCH CHECKLISTBefore You Begin A SearchWhat kind of rental unit do you want to live in?How much legal protection do you require?Studio, 1, 2, 3, or 4 bedroom apartmentA lease offers a certain amount of legal protection.Suite or apartment in private homeUnits that do not carry a lease offer maximumRoom in a shared houseflexibility but limited legal protection.Room in private homeSingle family homeFraternity house (as a member ornon-member boarder)What are your transportation needs?During Your Housing SearchBegin your search using the widest criteria possible.Narrow your choices by adding more features.Inspect the actual unit you intend to lease, and considerWithin walking distancewriting necessary repairs into the lease.Within biking distanceHave the Student Legal Aid Office (3125 South CampusOn a Shuttle-UM routeDining Hall) review lease or boarder’s agreement.On a MetroBus/Rail routeCheck the security of the unit.Using carpool or vanpoolCheck the fire safety of the unit (a smoke detector isAdequate parking availablerequired by law).Proximity to a shopping center or a job siteBe sure that there are two means of egress (exit)What features are essential?Dishwasherfrom the unit.Arrange for telephone service and utilities to be turnedon by the time you move in.Washer and dryer in the unitAir conditioning (room units or central air)Cable and Internet capabilitiesAfter You Move InOff-street parkingComplete a thorough inventory of your apartment.Furniture includedGive a copy of your inspection form to the landlord.Handicapped accessibilityPurchase renter’s insurance.Private room and/or bathConsider purchasing additional fire safetySmoking (or not)equipment (fire extinguisher, and/or smoke detectors).Pets permittedAlways get a written receipt from your landlord whenWhat are your financial means?you pay rent or deposits.Living with others can lower housing expenses.Rooms in a student or private house tend tobe the least expensive.Include the cost of renting or purchasingFurniture, if needed.When calculating your maximum affordableRent, be sure to include utilities.2

TOP TEN RENTERS’ MISTAKESMany first-time renters are unaware of important factors to take into consideration when searching for off-campushousing. Here are some of the most frequent mistakes that renters make when looking for off-campus housing, and tipsfor how you can avoid them.1. Signing a lease without reading it thoroughly.Carefully read your lease before you sign it; make sure thatyou understand what all of its provisions mean, as well.Our “Understanding Leases” and “Lease Signing Checklist”handouts can serve as guides. You can also take your leaseto the Undergraduate Legal Aid office and have them reviewthe lease with you.2. Signing a lease without visiting the property and meetingwith the landlord.Signing a lease before viewing a property is risky — youare legally bound to the property as is, so you may beunaware of existing damages that need repair. Additionally,visiting the property allows you to not only see exactlywhere you will be living, but you will also get a feel for theneighborhood and whether you would be comfortableliving there.3. Forgetting to take into consideration your transportationoptions (car, bus, shuttle, walking, etc.)There are many factors to consider when moving andtransportation should be a priority. You should consider boththe logistics of getting to campus and elsewhere as well asthe costs associated with your options. If you will drive, keepin mind parking permit, gas, insurance, and maintenanceexpenses. If you will be riding public transit, calculate themonthly cost of fares. To lower your transportation costs,consider living in an area served by Shuttle-UM, which is freeto students.4. Not conducting a walk-through with the landlord todetail existing damages prior to signing the lease.Schedule a walk-through of your unit with your landlord toget a detailed account of pre-existing damages to the unit.If necessary, take pictures for future reference. This willprotect you when you move out because you will be heldaccountable for any damages once you occupy the unit.5. Not taking into consideration the cost of utilities.Utilities may or may not be included in your rental price.Be sure that you know which utilities you will be responsiblefor activating and paying. Specific questions to consider: Arethey included in the rent? Will there be extra fees for cable/Internet? What is the average cost per month?6. Not meeting or speaking with your roommates beforeyou move in together.Since you will be sharing close living quarters with them, itis important to meet or speak with your roommates prior tomoving in. This will allow you to learn more about them andtheir living, study and other habits. This prior meeting willalso allow you an opportunity to figure out who will bringwhat into the unit.7. Not setting down house “rules.” Everybody hasdifferent expectations of new roommate situations.Setting house rules early allows everyone to voice theirexpectations and come to a compromise. Rules can alsooutline what roommates will do in case of a conflict.Communication is key! Use our “Roommate Guide” for moreinformation on settings rules and addressing roommatedisagreements.8. Not being clear on the responsibilities of a tenant.Just as your landlord has certain obligations to you, youalso have certain legal obligations to your landlord. Amongthem are paying rent and, if applicable, utilities in full andon time. Other tenant responsibilities include maintaininga reasonably clean rental, taking care of some householdmaintenance, and notifying the landlord in a timely mannerof any needed repairs. Consult our “Living Off-Campus:Strategies for Success” handout for information on how youcan be a responsible tenant.9. Not securing the rental unit.Regardless of where you live, it is always important tobe proactive about your safety. Making sure your rentalis secure is as easy as locking doors and windows, andactivating a security system, if you have one. Be sure toconsult our “Safety Tips” and “Security Checklist” handoutsfor more detailed information.10. Withholding rent or not paying rent on time!Some landlords may give a small leeway period for payingyour rent, but if you exceed that time period you run the riskof late fees or even eviction from the property. Additionally,do not withhold your rent until a landlord makes repairsor meets some other condition. Unless you have set upan escrow account, you are legally obligated to pay yourlandlord according to your lease.3

UnderstandingYOUR LEASEREAD YOUR LEASE before you sign it and move in:this way you can limit future problems with yourlandlord. If you request it in writing, you have a right to seethe lease before you sign it or moving in. Oral leases arenot recommended because they do not provide sufficientlegal protection for the tenant. You should ask for a writtenlease. If your landlord has five or more units, he or she mustprovide a written lease.RENT - Your lease will include the amount due for renteach month along with the due date and anydiscounts that have been applied.LATE FEES on rent cannot be more than 5% of theamount due; beginning the 5th day after the rent is due.However, it is always advisable to pay your rent on time toavoid any credit or other problems. Leases should specifyobligations as to utilities, including heat, gas, electricity,water, and repairs. They should also specify whether tenantsare expected to pay for repairs if they are at fault.APPLICATION FEES of less than 25 are notrefundable and can be kept by the landlord, even if youchoose not to take the apartment. For fees above 25, theyhave to return whatever was not used to processthe application.INSPECTIONS - Landlords cannot request securitydeposits for amounts greater than two months rent.Landlords must issue receipts for the security deposit,though it is sufficient if the deposit amount is specified inthe lease. To help ensure return of your security depositwe strongly encourage that you request a list of existingdamages to the apartment at the time of move in. You areentitled to this list if you request it in writing. A move outinspection must take place within 5 days of when you moveout. If you request it in writing 15 days prior to moving out,the landlord must allow you to be present at the inspection.SUBLETTING - Leases cannot outright refuse to considersubletting. Maryland law requires landlords to considerreasonable written requests for subletting.TERMINATION - Read your lease carefully for detailsabout termination. Some leases automatically terminate atthe end of the term, without any further notice requiredfrom either party. Other leases automatically renew andyou must give at least 30 days notice if you do not wish thelease to continue. If you are on a month-to-month lease,written or oral, you generally must give and are entitledto receive at least 30 days advance notice to move. Youare legally responsible for rent for the entire term of yourlease, but if you need to break it for some reason, thelandlord is required to make reasonable attempts to rerent. If a replacement tenant is found and they move in,you are no longer obligated for rent. If the lease containsa “penalty” clause (typically two month’s rent for breakingthe lease), you may want to consult with Student Legal Aidbefore paying.SECURITY DEPOSIT - You are entitled to receivereturn of your security deposit plus interest within 45days of move out. If the landlord keeps any portion of thesecurity deposit, you must also receive,IN WRITING, AN ITEMIZED LIST WITHIN THE SAME 45DAY PERIOD OF WHAT THE NEEDED REPAIRS WEREAND HOW MUCH EACH REPAIR COST. YOU CANNOTBE CHARGED FOR NORMAL WEAR AND TEAR (THINGSTHAT PERIODICALLY NEED REPLACING).1111 ANNAPOLIS HALL · 301-314-3645 · · www.och.umd.edu4

LEASE SIGNING CHECKLISTBefore committing to rent a housing unit, you should clearly read through and understand your lease. The following itemsshould be explicitly identified in your lease. If some things are not addressed, be sure to ask the landlord about his or herpolicy regarding those items. You may also request to have items added to the lease. For questions about leases and legalissues involved in tenant-landlord relationships, contact the Student Legal Aid Office at (301) 314-7756.RentAmountDue datePenalty for late paymentReduction for advance paymentPrice changesConditions for price changesTime Of OccupancyDates (be exact)Requirements for moving notificationor renewalNumber of occupants (min and max)DamagesSecurity/Damage DepositAmountConditions for returnDate for returnResponsibility for damagesAssessment of damagesResponsibility for repairsChanges In AgreementTerminationAbility to subletConditions for subletConditions for terminating leaseParkingLocationLimitationsAdditional CostsUtilities (i.e., gas, electric, phone, water)Pet-related charges/depositOvernight or weekend guestsParkingFurnishingsCleaningSecurity/Damage DepositSmokingNoiseStoragePetsAlterations (i.e., picturehanging, painting)ConductPartiesSpecial ConsiderationsPlanned improvements/special workConditions for changes of agreementProcess for changing agreementLaundry FacilitiesProvision of facilitiesAbility for tenant to install machinesOther limitationsInspectionWhenBy whom (i.e., landlord, additional inspectors)Use of rental inventoryLetter of complianceNotification of inspectionCleaningResponsibilityFrequencyEquipment providedOwnerName and address of property ownerName and address of property manager5

Safety andSECURITYWhat you are Legally Entitled to when RentingYour landlord must provide deadbolt lockson all exterior doors.If you would like any additional upgrades for securitypurposes such as an alarm, extra lighting, or bars on thewindows, you must first consult with your landlord andgenerally you will be responsible for the cost of upgrades.When Searching for a Place to Live, Look forthe FollowingAsk the current residents and neighbors if they feel like thearea is a safe place to live.Are the areas outside the building well lit, particularly fromthe parking areas to the entrance?Is there an additional security presence at the residence? Ifso is it a substantial presence?How far away is emergency assistance if it is needed?Is the door sturdy and are the locks sufficient?Do all the windows have locks and are theselocks sufficient?You may find our Local Area Profiles handout ahelpful resource when familiarizing yourself with thesurrounding communities.To Avoid being a Victim of Theft or BurglaryArrange a security survey of your property withthe Prince George’s County Police Department’sCommunity Oriented Policing Service (COPS) tohighlight potential security risks. Contact the COPSprogram coordinator at (301) 909-7126 for moreinformation.Secure your valuables. Make sure you don’t leavevaluables outside of your residence.Keep doors locked at all times.Be sure that windows are closed and locked when youleave the home.Invest in additional security such as an alarm or dog. Ifnot, put up dummy security or “Beware of dog” signs.Don’t leave boxes for high value goods visiblein your trash (e.g., computer, electronic equipment).If you or your roommates will not be in the home foran extended period of time, have someone collect yourmail and newspapers.Avoid having large groups of strangers in your home.Don’t leave valuables unattended in public places.Stay away from areas with high theft rates.Avoid overly crowded areas where it is easy tobe pick pocketed.To Avoid being RobbedDon’t walk alone at night if you can avoid it.Use services such as N.I.T.E. Ride, Shuttle-UM, andpolice escorts as alternatives to walking alone.Avoid isolated locations near high crime areas.Don’t walk around while heavily intoxicated.Don’t show off valuables such as cell phones, PDAs, orcash unnecessarily.Emergency Contact NumbersEmergency Fire and Rescue and Police911Non-Emergency NumbersPrince George’s County PoliceUniversity of Maryland PoliceMaryland State PoliceMaryland Park PoliceMetro Transit PolicePoison CenterAnimal Control & University Health CenterPrince George’s HospitalWashington Adventist HospitalDoctors Community HospitalLaurel Regional HospitalHoly Cross Hospital of Silver 8118301-725-4300301-754-7000Transportation NumbersN.I.T.E RideTransportation Services301-314-6483301-314-72756

SECURITY CHECKLISTOutside the UnitAre the buildings and grounds well maintained?Are the entryways, sidewalks, and parkingareas well lit?Are entryways visible from the street?Are the residents’ names printed on the mailboxes?Is the mailbox lockable and in good condition?Are the lots and surrounding streets free ofabandoned cars?Is parking usually available close to your door?Is the area well lit at night and on weekends?Are there designated visitor parking spaces?Does the apartment complex provide securityservices (patrols, escorts)?Do neighbors feel safe?Is the building close to high-traffic,well-traveled areas?Are shrubs cut below window level?Are tree limbs cut above window level so that youcan see in and out of your home?Is the unit number visible from the street?Is the property near fire stations and otheremergency services?Are the alleys around the residence clean?In the UnitAre the exterior doors made of core wood or metal?Do the doors have knob locks, chains, deadbolts,and/or peepholes?Is there a security system in the building?Is there a sufficient number of working smokedetectors in the living space and in hallways?Are they hardwired?Are there adequate emergency escape routes in theevent of a fire?Are there fire extinguishers?Do curtains, blinds, and draperies fullycover windows?Are there safe places to go in case of a tornado?Is there a high turnover of residents?Entrance to the UnitCan the main entryway be easily seen from thestreet even at night? Is it well lit?Are there sturdy locks on all the windows?Are security bars/screens provided if it is a groundfloor or basement unit?Are doors to the laundry room kept locked?Does the landlord have a published policy aboutissuing and replacing keys?Does the building have a doorman or buzzer forguests and deliveries?Are locks on the doors of the buildings andapartments adequately secure?Is there a peephole at the door? Do the front andrear doors have 180-degree peepholes?Do doors have deadbolt locks?If door hinge pins are outside, are theynon-removable?Does the door securely fit the jamb?Is the strike plate securely fastened to thedoor jamb?Is the door jamb fastened tightly?Does the bolt extend sufficiently intothe strike plate?Are key control procedures used to ensurethat locks are changed when keys are lostor not returned?Are you informed of who has keys toyour living space?Do sliding glass doors have blocking cleats toprevent opening from the outside?Can windows be left open for ventilationbe secured?Are window air-conditioners securedfrom the inside?Are door locks located so they can’t bereached through a window?1111 ANNAPOLIS HALL · 301-314-3645 · · www.och.umd.edu7

What Is Renter’sINSURANCE?Renter’s insurance provides protection and compensationfor personal property if it is destroyed or stolen. It cancover personal property that is damaged by fire, smoke,vandalism, water, hail and wind storms. Renter’s insurancemay also protect you from accountability if an accidentoccurs in your dwelling. If an emergency requires youto vacate your home, the renter’s insurance may covertemporary living expenditures. With most policies, eachtenant must have a renter’s insurance policy. Agenciesare listed because of their location. Off-Campus HousingServices does not endorse them in any way.Major Insurance CompaniesALLSTATE INSURANCEPersonal Property Protection, Additional Living Expenses,Liability Protection, Guest Medical IONWIDE INSURANCEWater Backup, Valuables Plus, Personal Liability, PersonalUmbrella Liability Insurance, Medical Payments, OrdinanceOr Law, Credit Card, Firearms, Personal Injury Liability, TheftExtension, Building/Additions/Alterations, Loss of 669-6877STATE FARM INSURANCEPersonal Property, Loss of Use, Inflation Coverage, PersonalLiability, Medical Payments to Others, Losses not rty/renters800-782-8332GEICOFrequently Asked Questions:What is Renters Insurance and Why Do I Need It?Renters Insurance covers damages to personal belongingsin the event of fire, theft, or severe weather. If someoneis injured at your home, renters insurance will also protectyou in the case of a liability lawsuit.I thought my dwelling was already covered byinsurance?The landlord of your apartment/house has insurancefor the structure of the building but not the personalbelongings in it which could add up to thousands of dollars.With renters insurance, the majority of your losses will becovered in the event of a fire, theft, or severe weather.How much is Renters Insurance?Renters Insurance varies on company and range from a fewdollars to fifteen, it all depends. However, the majority ofcompanies will give you a free quote after the completionof a survey indicating the types of coverage you want.What is covered with Renters Insurance?With renters insurance, what is covered varies on whattype of policy you sign up for. However, the basics ofwhat is covered is personal belongings such as electronics,furniture, jewelry, and liability in the event of a lawsuitAm I Not Covered Under My Parent’s Insurance?Depending on your parents policy, you might already becovered or are able to be covered. Have your parents checktheir policy statement. If not, it is strongly advised for youto get renters insurance in the event of a fire, theft, orsevere weather 81111 ANNAPOLIS HALL · 301-314-3645 · · www.och.umd.edu8

Budget Planning forLIVING OFF-CAMPUSAs a student at the University of Maryland, you have many choices regarding where to live on and around our campus.The University and many local private landlords and apartment complexes offer a wide range of housing options tostudents. As you review your personal finances and estimated living expenses, you will want to consider a range of factors,including your own priorities and your specific circumstances. We have developed the questions below to assist youin your planning. You will also find a cost calculator worksheet attached that you might use as a way to plan your livingexpenses budget.Am I prepared to shop for and prepare my own meals?After rent, meals are often the largest expense in your overall cost of living. As a rule of thumb, we advisestudents living off campus to budget at least 300 per month for food. That figure can vary widely depending onwhat you like to eat, how much you like to eat, and how efficient a grocery shopper you are. Students who don’t liketo shop and cook can find themselves spending significantly more than 300 per month on dining out, carry out, delivery,etc. Students who are comfortable shopping and cooking for themselves and who team up with apartment-mates toshare the responsibility of shopping and cooking can sometimes spend less than 300 per month. Be realistic about howmuch you expect to spend on food.Are utilities included in my monthly rent?Utilities are one of the areas that often surprise first-time renters. Electricity, natural gas, and water can add a significantcost to your monthly expenses. Many local apartment communities include utilities in the monthly rent expense but somedo not. Other apartment communities include a portion of utilities (a capped amount) in your monthly rent then requireyou to pay the additional cost if you use more than allowed per month based upon the terms of your lease. In placeswhere utilities are not included, we recommend budgeting approximately 100 per month, but that amount can varywidely. Ask your prospective landlord for an estimate of monthly utilities based on the unit and the number of peopleliving there.Where will I be living in the summer?Your summer plans play a large role in determining your overall cost of living for a year at UMD. The on-campusresidence hall housing and dining agreement is for the academic year only. While on-campus housing is available for thesummer terms for those who wish to request this option, summer housing is not required. Most off-campus apartmentcommunities require tenants to sign a 12-month lease, requiring 12 monthly rental payments. For students taking summerclasses or who will be engaged in other summer activities in this area (e.g. internship, summer employment, or researchproject) the added expense of a 12-month lease may be reasonable and necessary. For students who would otherwiselive at home for the summer, the added expense of summer housing can add significantly to your off-campus housingcosts. Many apartment communities allow tenants to sublease their room over the summer, however, given the decreaseddemand for student housing in the summer and the increase in the number of options available, you should plan yourbudget without assuming you will be able to transfer your lease to another person for the summer. (Please note, there areoften additional lease transfer fees associated with sub-leasing.)What are my technology needs - Phone, Internet, Cable?Another significant expense that can vary are costs for phone, Internet, and cable/satellite television. Do you need tohave a land line phone in your home? Will you rely exclusively on your mobile phone? Does your landlord provide Internetservice? Is the service hard-wired and/or wireless? Are Internet and/or cable TV included in your monthly rent or do youhave to contract for those services separately?What are my transportation needs?Will you have a car or will you rely on public transportation? When calculating your overall livingBUDGET PLANNING FOR LIVING OFF-CAMPUS expenses at different locations, be sure to consider the transportationexpenses that accompany that particular living option. If you might park a vehicle on campus, you should plan for the1111 ANNAPOLIS HALL · 301-314-3645 · · www.och.umd.edu9

additional cost of campus parking fees ts) in addition to the parking feescharged by your landlord or apartment complex. Many apartment communities have an additional fee for parking that canrange from 35 per month to 150 per month.Anything else?You’ll also want to consider miscellaneous expenses such as does your apartment include a washer and dryer or will youneed to pay to do your laundry? You’ll also want to plan for entertainment costs such as movies, etc.COST CALCULATOR WORKSHEETRent - Academic Year per month xmonths (1)Meals - Academic Year per month xmonths (2)Utilities - Academic Year per month xmonths (3)Phone/Cable/Internet Academic Year per month xmonths (4)Transportation Academic Year included in monthly rentper month xmonths (5)included in monthly rentSUBTOTAL(add lines 1 - 5)Fall/Spring on-campus parking free(6)Rent - Summer per month xmonths (7)Meals - Summer per month xmonths (8)Utilities - Summer per month xmonths (9)Phone/Cable/Internet Summer per month xmonths (10)included in monthly rentTransportation Summer per month xmonths (11)annual parking permitalready purchasedSUBTOTAL(add lines 7 - 11)(12)TOTAL ESTIMATEDANNUAL EXPENSES(add lines 6 & 12)(13)10

Alcohol andOTHER DRUGSWhen students are provided with current and fact-based information about alcohol and other drug use, they are capableof navigating situations where substance use is prevalent and making decisions that reduce harmful consequences forthemselves and their peers.The University of Maryland has several resources to address topics and situations related to alcohol and other drugs. Allstudents are required to abide by the Code of Student Conduct and receive the Alcohol and Other Drugs Resource Guide. TheResponsible Action Policy is created to encourage all members of the University community to act in a responsible mannerwhen an individual may require medical assistance by dialing 911 or (301) 405-3333. This policy intends to reduce barriersto seeking help in cases of alcohol- and/or drug-related emergencies by providing relief from administrative or disciplinaryaction on the part of the University if either a University official or other authority is contacted in a timely fashion.RESPONSIBLE SOCIAL HOSTINGBeing a socially responsible neighbor is an expectationof the City of College Park and other communities. If youbelong to Greek Life, Athletics, RecWell Club Sports, or otherstudent organizations, you may have specific guidelines bywhich to abide. In any case, when you host social events,remember the following: DRINKING UNDER AGE 21 AND RECREATIONALMARIJUANA USE IS ILLEGAL IN MARYLAND; as ahost, you may be held responsible if anything harmfuloccurs. FOLLOW THE GOLD CODE: PREGAME WITH PROTEIN: Provide snacks high inprotein (i.e. cheeses, meats, black beans, peanuts, etc.) PACE, DON’T RACE: Measure the amount of alcoholyou put in the drink; track the number of drinks to avoidbinge drinking LEAVE NO TERP BEHIND: Determine how guestswill get home safely. Take advantage of the Universityprovided safe options; such as UM Shuttle, Nite-Rideor 24-hour escort service with UMPD. Do not let yourguests drink/sm

Off-Campus Student Housing Complexes With By-The-Bed Rentals 1 Go to Page 1 2 Housing Search Checklist Go to Page 2 3 Top Ten Renters’ Mistakes Go to Page 3 4 Understanding Your Lease Go to Page 4 5 Lease Signing Checklist Go to Page 5 6 Safety and Security Go to Page 6 8 What Is Renters’ Insur

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