We Serve the Greater Provo Area

Keyrenter Provo 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 Provo area but may expand to others down the road.

Cities We Serve


As a relatively prosperous suburb of Provo, this small town benefits from a robust housing market where properties tend to grow in value. The current average listing price in the city stands at just a shade under $780,000. The rental market is strong as well, with the median rent per month currently standing at $3,150.

Alpine is a small city that has experienced recent growth in the past two decades. While the population currently stands at just under 10,000 residents, there is little to indicate that the growth will stop anytime soon. The city is named after the Swiss Alps, as this is what the prophet Brigham Young claimed the town reminded him of when he used to visit. For more than a century, families have called this area of Utah home, creating a sense of community that is not experienced many places in America these days. As part of the Metropolitan Provo area, the city benefits from great infrastructure and ample employment opportunities.

The city limits are comprised of roughly 7.4 square miles, with none of that area being covered with water. That being said, it is helpful to note that a number of small streams coming from the mountain continue to dot the city landscapes, kept running by the plentiful rainfall that tends to occur in this part of Utah every year. There are also a variety of hiking and mountain biking trails throughout Alpine, making this a great city to live in and participate in a variety of outdoor activities.

Housing Forecast

This is yet another family oriented small town in Utah, with only 6 percent of the population identifying as singe. In addition, 87 percent of adults in the area are homeowners, and the median age is a young 28. Benefitting from plenty of educational opportunities, an estimated 60 percent of the city is college educated, and the median household income is $103,500.

Reasons To Live Here

In addition to the variety of outdoor activities, fresh air, and great weather, Alpine is simply a great place to raise a family. The schools system is small, only consisting of four institutions. The quality of education is high, and families enjoy bringing up their children here. With such a major metropolitan area in its path, there are plenty of jobs available and the employment outlook is forecast to remain bright.

Eagle Mountain

There are many retail and healthcare jobs within the city, but a lot of residents choose to travel an average of 35 minutes to their out of town workplace. The United States Census Bureau discloses that the median household income from 2010 to 2014 is above the national average at $68,091 a year and the poverty rate is below 8%. In the last year, home values have rose a healthy 5.1% and are expected to rise another 3% with the average home costing $211,400. The average rental property with three or more bedrooms is about $1,392 a month.

Eagle Mountain, Utah is a fast-growing community only incorporated into the state in December of 1996. Its population has increased from the 250 original residents to around 30,000 people today, and is geographically the third largest city in the whole state of Utah. It is a safe, family oriented community that in 2010 the United States Census Bureau counted over 48% of the city’s residents were under 18 years of age.

Located at the western base of the beautiful Lake Mountains, this city is only 40 miles from the hustle and bustle of Salt Lake City and 40 miles from the large city of Provo. Being removed from the fast pace of the larger Utah cities makes the area a quiet, peaceful place to live and raise a family. The high school diploma and Bachelor’s degree rates are much higher than the national average at 94.9% and 33% respectively. The master plan for Eagle Mountain includes over 30 miles of dedicated trails for biking, jogging and horseback riding. The people of Eagle Mountain also celebrate the interesting history of the city with the annual Pony Express Days Festival. The community is dedicated to its helping-hand philosophies; it is home to various charities such as the Cupcake Charity, which holds annual events to raise money for assisting local distressed families.

Call us today for more information on rentals and homes for sale in the area.

Elk Ridge

This area of the state is family focused, with more than 65 percent of the households in the city having children under the age of 18 living at home. The divorce rate is extremely low, as highlighted by the fact that a married couple heads 93 percent of the families. The average size of a family in the city is 4.52, ensuring a stable population growth and plenty of opportunities for interaction.

With a population of just under 2,500, Elk Ridge is aptly named due to the herd of elk that historically call this region of Utah home for the winter. While it is a small town, the city itself is an important Provo suburb in numerous respects. The area itself is only comprised of roughly 2.7 square miles, within which an estimated 401 families live with the city limits. This gives residents a small town feel, while always being close to a neighbor, particularly given the population density of roughly 662 people per square mile.

Housing Market in the Region

As is understandable given its small size and community like atmosphere, people tend to move here and stay. As such, there are relatively few houses for sale or rent at any given moment in time, further contributing to a strong overall housing market. Houses retain their value well, with rental properties not being applicable due to low availability. Families tend to stay in the area for generations, and given the small land size available in Elk Ridge, there simply is not much room for future growth.

Opportunities in the Area

As a suburb of one of the major metropolitan areas in Utah, Elk Ridge has developed into a true family environment. Adults will find numerous employment opportunities in neighboring cities, contributing to a comparatively high standard of living. Most adults either commute to work in Provo, or are homemakers. Children have ample opportunities as well, with an excellent school system and various community activities to keep them busy. This is a primary reason that this region of the state is home to so many families, and the corresponding crime rate is extremely low.


There are many diverse economic opportunities in the city. In 2012, there were 1,755 registered firms. The latest US Census reported the median household income between 2009-2014 was $107,121, a very high figure. Many residents are homeowners. As of April 2016, the median home value in the city is $448,700. The average cost of a 3 bedroom, 2 bath rental property is over $2,195 per month.

Located in the scenic foothills of a stunning mountain range, Highland is a wonderful family community 30 miles south of Salt Lake City, Utah. Founded by Scottish Mormon homesteaders in the 1870s, the city is named for its striking resemblance to the mountains of Scotland. It now has a population of over 17,000 in its 8.52 square miles. The population continues to grow, and it is an extremely attractive place to live for married couples and their families. As of 2014, there was an average of 4.39 persons per household.

The population of the city is quite young, with a median age of 21 years old. In the 2010 census, 45.1 percent of the population was under the age of 18, 33.3 percent was 18 to 44 and 21.6 percent was 45 or older. It is also a very well educated community; over 57 percent of the adult population has a bachelor’s or advanced degree.

Highland is at the gateway to many of the wonders Utah has to offer. The Timpanogos Cave National Monument is located within Highland. The Alpine Scenic Loop Byway also begins in town at the base of American Fork Canyon, passing through beautiful scenery all year round. Sundance Ski Resort is just a short drive away, offering some of the best skiing in Utah.

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


The median household income, according to the latest US Census Bureau report, was $74,200 for 2010-2014. The median home value is $258,000 as of February 2016, with values increasing by 7% growth over the past year as the city continues its rapid growth due to great economic success. In addition, the average monthly rental cost of properties is estimated to be around $1,518.

Lehi is located between Provo and Salt Lake City along I-15 and is one of Utah’s most historic cities. This unique destination spot is the sixth oldest city in the state and offers a wide variety of history, culture, and outdoor activities, as well as plenty of shopping and dining. To see some of the cultural attractions this city has to offer, one could visit Thanksgiving Point, home to museums, gardens, restaurants, and more. Historical sites include a well-preserved portion of the Pony Express trail, Seven People’s Co-op building, and Lehi Roller Mills – which was featured in the popular 1984 film Footloose. It was originally settled by Mormon pioneers and is now home to upwards of 60,000 residents and is growing rapidly. With mountains, Utah Lake, and the Jordan River nearby, Lehi is in a picturesque location that offers opportunities for many recreational activities, such as hiking, camping, bicycling, skiing, fishing, and more.

This area was originally settled by Mormon pioneers in 1850. The settlement grew quickly and was incorporated in 1852. Before becoming an official city, the area was first known as Evansville and later as Sulphur Springs and Snow’s Springs. The local economy was largely agricultural but lately has grown with the technology sector. Now, many well-known companies have offices in this area, such as Microsoft, Adobe, Oracle, and others. This has led to an explosion in population in the past couple decades, with the 2000 census reporting less than 20,000 residents compared to 2014’s estimate of around 56,000.

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The city’s rich cultural history lends itself to some iconic landmarks and attractions. The Pioneer Home is a restored settlement from the late 1800s and the Gillman Farm is a hundred year old property still in operation by the same family. Both of these sites give you a snapshot of pioneer life from a time long ago. Some modern attractions include the Lindon Aquatics Center (which is great for little kids) and TK Watersports, offering boating, jet-skis and fun in the sun.

Lindon is a friendly community nestled underneath the Wasatch mountain range in Utah. It’s about a 45 minute drive south of Salt Lake City, but couldn’t be further removed from the hustle and bustle of a crowded, big city. In 2013, CNN Money Magazine named it one of the “100 Best Small Cities to Live In America”.

The township was founded back in 1861 as a pioneering settlement for cattle ranchers and humble folk. It’s motto is – “a little bit of country.” The most recent population estimates from the US Census Bureau in 2015 state that it has a population of 10,723, mostly of White, non-Hispanic descent. Over 40 percent of people living in this city have a bachelor’s degree or higher and more than 65 percent are employed in the civilian labor pool.

Although its roots are humble, this city’s housing market is growing. The average home price is $329,800 and the median rent is $1,049. These numbers are higher than average for the state of Utah. In 2013, the median value of a home across the state was just $211,400. As of 2014, the percentage of owner-occupied housing was high, sitting at just over 80 percent.

There are lots of great places to grab a bite to eat in town. The Lindon Pizza Factory is an Italian restaurant located at 400 N. State Street. The serving sizes are large and the service is quick. Big Island Sams serves Hawaiian cuisine at 133 S. State Street. Their blueberry cream cheese samcakes are delicious and the staff is friendly and upbeat. If Mexican food has your taste buds sizzling, then head over to Los Hermanos at 395 N. State Street. They’ve got authentic Mexican enchiladas, tacos and a friendly wait staff.

This city is a small suburban community with big surprises. It’s a growing, inclusive community with a real sense of pioneer spirit. The housing market is on the rise and new rental properties are becoming more available each year. Call us for a comprehensive market analysis of your rental property today.


Mapleton, Utah is roughly eight miles south of the city of Provo and about fifty miles south of Salt Lake City, Utah. It is nestled in between the mountain ranges. Less than thirteen square miles, it is a small community. Currently it has roughly 9,000 residents but that number is expected to increase steadily through 2020. The estimated median household income in 2013 was $86,162. Rent averaged around 1,500 a month. And almost all the residents that are 25 years old or older have high school diplomas. The community is overwhelming Caucasian with less than 4% Hispanic or Latino. Overall, the residents have an extremely safe community to live, play and work in. The crime rate is exponentially lower than the national average as well as the unemployment rate.

Mapleton has a higher than average home value in the area at 351,500. This is a 11.3% increase over last year. They are expected to increase another 4.3% this year. Overall, Mapleton’s housing market is extremely healthy. It is a rural community situated between the Hobble Creek and the Spanish Fork River. It was first settled back in 1850 named Union Bench. It was originally an extension of the farming town of Springville. After years of fighting over water rights, Mapleton finally branched out on its own in 1901. It wasn’t incorporated until 1948.

Today you can find various historical homes throughout the tiny town. Residents take great pride in the heritage of their town and have preserved quite a few homes for that reason. There are a few different parks to visit as well as to rent for large gatherings. In the winter months there are hundreds of ski resorts just a car ride away. In the summer months enjoy outdoor movies in the park or go hiking through one of the numerous trails. After a long day of hiking you can shop for the freshest fruit and vegetables at the local farmer’s market.


With a current population of over 91,000, there is a very high demand for housing and employment opportunities in the area. As of 2014,the median value of owner occupied homes is $175,000 and the median monthly owner cost with a mortgage is $1522. Monthly rental rates at that time were at a median $920. The main employers in the city are Utah Valley University and the Alpine School District, however there are also a wealth of major corporations and start-up businesses located in Orem.

Located about 45 miles of Salt Lake City, Orem is the state of Utah’s fifth largest city and one of the principle cities in the Orem-Provo Metropolitan Statistical Area.
It ranges from the eastern shore of a major lake and extends further east to Provo and the foothills of Mount Timpanogos.

The city was organized in 1919 and was named after the President of the Salt Lake and Utah Railroad, Mr. Walter C. Orem. Before being incorporated, it was known as the “Provo bench” and it supplemented Provo’s reputation as the “The Garden City of Utah” with its fertile farmlands. With little naturally occurring water in the area, the residents successfully moved to incorporate and the first accomplishment of the new town was to build a water system. The naming of the town was a gesture meant to attract the favor and potential investment of Salt Lake City’s most affluent citizen.

Now known as the technological center for the area, it is also one of the fastest growing metropolitan areas in the United States. This explosive growth has been consistent since the early 1990’s. The city that calls itself “Family City USA” has been ranked at the top for ‘Best Place to Live’ by Money and Forbes magazine and has been called “the best place to live for spiritual well-being” by Time magazine.

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

Pleasant Grove

Pleasant Grove’s home buying market is positive and very healthy. Home values have gone up almost 8% in the past year and are estimated to go up another 4% within the next year. The average value of a three bedroom home is roughly $217,000, and a rental property with three bedrooms is an average of $1,390 a month.

Known as “Utah’s City of Trees”, Pleasant Grove is an old community strong city that was officially established in January of 1855 with an estimated population of over 37,000 residents in 2014. It is a quick few minutes from the center of town to the very popular Utah Lake where water recreation and camping are a must-do. It is only twisty hour’s drive to the second highest mountain in Wasatch Range, Mount Timpanogos. Here there are breathtaking views and intriguing caves.

Pleasant Grove, Utah is a great place to live and raise a family. According to the United States Census Bureau in 2014, the average travel time to ones place of employment is just over 20 minutes with the median household income being well over the national average at $62,660 a year. The high school graduation rate in the city is an impressive 95.1%, and the percentage of residents with a higher degrees, Bachelor’s or greater, is also above the national average of a notable 37%.

Pleasant Grove’s community pride is evident with the various festivals and events scheduled throughout the year. There are exciting Sunday evenings with outdoor concerts during the summer and educational seminars at the local hospital during the year. One of the biggest events is Strawberry Days, a week-long festival with everything from baseball tournaments, rodeos, pie eating contests, and parades. It is known as “The Longest Continually Running Event in Utah.”

For more details and information on rentals and homes for sale in the Pleasant Grove area, please contact us.


The last U.S. Census, conducted in 2010, reports that the median income in the area at the time was $53,482. As of March 2016, the median housing price was $204,300 and the median cost of a rental home was $1,123.

Situated between Orem and Springville, Provo is the third largest metropolitan area in the state of Utah. It has a population of over 100,000 people and was named one of 2015’s Best Small And Medium-Size Cities For Jobs. It was also recognized by Forbes in 2010 for being one of the top 10 places to raise a family, and again in 2012 for being the number two city on its Best Places for Business and Careers list. It is the proud location of one of Novell’s key operational centers, was the second city in the nation to work with Google Fiber, and also hosted part of the 2002 Winter Olympics in the Peaks Ice Arena.

Originally called Fort Utah by Mormon settlers, Provo was first visited by a Spanish Franciscan missionary-explorer named Silvestre Velez de Escalante in 1776. The majority of residents today are members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and this is reflected in many of the buildings and services available in the area. The city’s Temple is one of the busiest that the church operates, which is mostly due to its proximity to BYU and the Missionary Training Center. The Provo City Center Temple, currently a skeleton due to a fire in December 2010, is slated to be rebuilt and will make the city the only one in the world with two Temples within the city limits. This metropolitan part of Utah is ideal for outdoor lovers, with numerous parks and activities geared towards getting its residents up and moving. Snow sports are especially popular here.

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Within the city limits, only 11 percent of adults are single, while 89 percent are homeowners. This seems to indicate the strength of the housing market, and the reality is that many families who move to the area stay for generations. The median age in the city is a young 29 years old, highlighting the family friendly nature of the city. An estimated 46 percent of the population has earned a college education, and the median household income currently stands at just under $73,000.

Salem is a small town located on the edge of the metropolitan area of Provo, Utah. While the population stands at just over 6,000 residents, this area of Utah has a great deal going for it in terms of opportunity. With warm summers and often bitterly cold winters, the extreme variety that is experienced here appeals to many. The city itself benefits from a strong employment outlook in the region, strong family values rooted in religious beliefs, and the housing market continues to remain robust.

Housing Outlook Throughout the Area

As the city is not that large, there might not be many homes for sale at any one time in Salem. This does not indicate a weak housing market, however, as homes that are listed are typically snatched up rather quickly. The current average listing price stands at $323,177. For those in the rental market, the median rent per month is rather low for the area at $1,250. This presents a great opportunity for young families to get their start in a small town with easy access to the urban center in Provo.

A Small Town With A Lot To Offer

Salem is so attractive because it has maintained that rare balance of being able to retain its small town atmosphere, while still offering much of what a major urban city affords its residents. There are plenty of recreational opportunities throughout the area, and this bodes well for young families just starting out. The employment outlook continues to bright, with the possibility of a short commute to Provo continuing to motivate young professionals to move to the area. In short, no matter if you are looking to buy or rent, the region has some solid values and much to offer.


The U.S. Census Bureau reported that the median household income as of 2014 was $61,250. The median value of housing rates, as reported that same year, was $184,600. The median gross rent from 2010-2014 was $1,090 per month.

Nestled at the bench of the majestic Wasatch mountain range, Santaquin overlaps two counties, Utah and Juab. Its original name was Summit City because of this, but later it was changed to the name of the son of a local Native American chieftain in honor of his kindness to the settlers. It is a small community of little more than 10,000 people and has been voted the safest community in the state. It has grown modestly in size throughout recent years as more people from all walks of life desire a quiet, low-crime area in which to live. Over 20% of the population has a Bachelor’s Degree or higher. This charming town is part of the Provo-Orem metropolitan area, but is a quiet respite from the large cities.

Despite its small size, there are a number of enjoyable activities and places of interest in Santaquin, Utah and the surrounding area. To preserve its heritage as a Mormon pioneer town of the 1850s, the original elementary school has been converted into a museum showcasing how the town looked in the 19th Century. This intriguing museum is open to the public during a popular town celebration in August and is available for private tours the rest of the year. In addition to the August festival, the town enjoys such occasions as a local beauty pageant. Other locations of interest within the city limits include Main Street, where most of the restaurants, stores and other businesses are situated, and the incredible canyon above the city. This beautiful canyon connects with the Nebo Scenic Loop, a long stretch of scenery, camp sites and assorted lookout points largely in the Uintah Forest from Payson to Nephi.

The nearby area boasts Taylor’s Ranch, home of internationally recognized Arabian horses, and the Little Sahara sand dunes off Highway 6. This route also leads to the fascinating Jerusalem movie set as well as what’s left of the Tintic mining towns from the 19th Century. Eureka is the only town still standing today and it makes for an interesting trip into the past.

Contact us to receive a thorough analysis of your rental property in Santaquin, Utah.

Saratoga Springs

The median home value is $261,200, a 6.4% raise over the last year, with a median household income of $61,518, while the average cost of a 3 bedroom rental property is $1,112 per month. In response to the rapid growth in population, the city has built several elementary schools as well as one middle school and one high school. The city is home to ample shopping and restaurants, as well as a very popular library and plenty of financial institutions, medical centers and commercial enterprises that keep the local economy in good health.

Located less than an hour south of Salt Lake City, Saratoga Springs, UT is among the fastest growing cities in America. A recently new developmental area in the Provo-Orem Metropolitan Statistical Area, the city was incorporated in late 1997 and resides along the Northwestern shores of the popular Utah Lake. Since 2000, the US Census has reported that the developing metropolis has seen a population increase from 1,003 to 24,356 in 2014, while the city continues to grow steadily. Crimes rates are below the national average while 42 percent of the population have earned a Bachelor’s Degree or higher, which makes this city one of the best choices in the state.

Residents living here can expect a four season climate brimming with the natural beauty that is unique to the state of Utah. Located at 4,505 feet, the city receives an average of 30 inches of snow per year, with an average of 13.47 inches of rainfall per year, well below the national average. The average low temperature in January is 17 degrees Fahrenheit, with an average high of 37 degrees. In the summertime, the average high for July is 91 degrees, while the average low is 56 degrees. Residents of the area enjoy a range of seasonal weather that is never too extreme at either end.

The city itself resides around the scenic Utah Lake, a popular destination for tourists and locals alike that serves as a cornerstone for the beautiful natural landmarks surrounding the area, including the Lake Mountain range which provides a stunning backdrop for residents to enjoy. A number of hiking trails can be easily accessed to get you away from the hustle and bustle of urban life and into the serenity of the state’s breathtaking landscapes that surround Saratoga Springs and make it a great place to call home.

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The community enjoys a relatively prosperous population, with the median household income standing at $46,472 annually. The median age of residents in the city is 25 years old, with much of that demographic made up of students and graduates from nearby Brigham Young University (BYU). As of March 2016, the average cost for a home in the city was $207,600, up 7.2 percent from the same time in 2015 and projected to increase 4.2 percent by the same time in 2017. Local rental prices are slightly below the national average at $1,222 per month.

Located near Spanish Fork and Mapleton, Springville is part of the state’s Provo-Orem Metropolitan area. Nicknamed the “Art City”, the city stands primarily as a housing community for workers commuting to and from Salt Lake City and Provo-Orem. Even with the tendency for residents to leave town during the day, the population has still managed to see a significant increase since the 1980s, booming from 12,101 in the 1980 U.S. census to 29,466 in the 2010 census. Population growth projections predict the city growing to well over 50,000 residents within the next decade. Major businesses that call the city home include digEcor, Neways International, Stouffer’s and Wing Enterprises.

First settled in 1850, the city was incorporated in 1853, making it one of Utah’s older communities. The name of the city itself is derived from a nearby fort, and was changed from the original town name of Hobble Creek. Its local nickname is derived from the budding art scene that permeates almost all aspects of city life, from the Springville Museum of Art (currently Utah’s oldest such institution) to the bronze statues lining the main street of the city. Spanish Colonial Revival-style architecture can be seen in many buildings throughout the city as well. Weather in the city is moderate; summer temperatures frequently rise into the 90s, while winter temperatures can get into the low 20s.

Art City days are also held each summer to celebrate the season with various family activities such as parades, carnivals, fireworks and many other events. The Springville World Folkfest is another summer event held in July to celebrate folk music and culture. With a significant portion of the population belonging to Indian American and South Asian communities, the Indian Festival of Utah is also held every May within the community.

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

Woodland Hills

At any given moment in time, there are rarely more than a dozen homes on the market in Woodland Hills, making this a most competitive housing market. The average listing price is currently in excess of $580,294. While homes for rent are not generally available in plentiful supply, the median rent per month is quite competitive with other cities in the area.

As part of the metropolitan area of Provo, Woodland Hills is an extremely small town with a great deal to offer its residents. While the population currently stands at less than 1,500 people, this area has the highest median income of any city in the state of Utah. With a total landmass of only 2 square miles, housing here is limited, but of excellent quality and exceptional value.

Housing Outlook

With only eight percent of the city being single, this is certainly a family oriented community. Fully 99 percent of the residents in the area own their home. The median age is currently 33, with more than 56% of the residents having earned a college education. Area homeowners are gainfully employed, as reflected by a median income approaching $105,000.

Reasons That People Call This City Home

Utah is a beautiful state with much to see and do. While Woodland Hills is an extremely small city, often overlooked by those in the surrounding area, it does have a great deal to offer families that choose to call this area home. Crime is extremely low, and the family oriented structure of the city means that almost everyone looks out for the best interests of each other. The school system is small and driven by excellence, and there are ample opportunities for outdoor recreation and entertainment.

With the greater Provo area just being a few miles away, the employment outlook is strong. Young families and those more established alike have found this a great city to settle down and make a mark on the area. Families tend to live here for generations, creating the type of stability that has allowed this small town to flourish.

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