Accommodation in Nuneaton is well priced, and newcomers will find they get more for their money here than in some of the larger cities in the area, such as Birmingham.

Those moving to Nuneaton for work will usually rent rather than buy a home, at least initially while they get to know the town better.

Key features to consider when deciding on accommodation include budget, lifestyle and proximity to work (and, if applicable, school).

Types of accommodation in Nuneaton

With a number of new builds going up in and around Nuneaton, there are some appealing and modern options for newly-arrived house hunters.

Accommodation in Nuneaton is largely made up of terraced housing and flats in the centre of town, with more detached housing around the suburbs. Terraced and semi-detached houses are most common, while freestanding homes are likely to be more expensive.

Finding accommodation in Nuneaton

The first step to finding a new home in Nuneaton is to find and view available accommodation. This can best be achieved by enlisting the services of a real-estate agent, who will have a good knowledge of the local property market, the different areas, and who can generally act as a guide throughout the process. New arrivals going it alone can also find success by making good use of online property portals such as Rightmove and Zoopla.

Renting accommodation in Nuneaton

Having found their ideal home, the next step for new arrivals is signing the lease and putting down a deposit.


In the UK, leases are typically for an initial 12 months. There are also short-term rentals available for those who prefer not to opt into a fixed lease, which can be especially useful when expats first arrive and need somewhere to stay while looking for something more permanent.


Prior to moving in, a deposit must be paid, as well as the first month's rent, which is paid in advance. Deposits are usually the equivalent of one month's rent, and should be returned in full at the end of the lease period, provided that the rental home is still in good condition apart from normal wear and tear. 


Beyond the price of rent, utilities are usually an extra expense to be paid by the tenant. This includes council tax, electricity, gas and water, which expats should make provision for in their budget.