frequently asked questions

Q: As a Property Manager, why should I list my properties on

We provide a listing platform that gives property owners and managers more flexible options and hopefully the opportunity to increase profitability.  The tenant market is expanding and includes tenants searching for shorter term or furnished options and single rooms and now you have an opportunity to market to all tenants in an affordable and flexible way.

Q. When I create a profile on, can I send prospective tenants a link to my listings with you?

Yes! When you sign up as a Landlord, you will create a profile on your dashboard. Any properties that you list will be available from your profile. You can then send you profile to prospective tenants and even advertise your QR to attract prospective tenants to look at all your properties listed on

Q: I want to list my property, but I am not sure if I am a Host or a Landlord.

You are a Host if you are listing one of more rooms for rent in a house or apartment that you intend to live in. You choose Landlord (or Property Manager) if you are listing properties for rent that you own or manage, but don’t occupy.

Q: Do I have to be a corporate employee, student, or traveling nurse to find housing with Sharing Spaces?

No! We want our Landlords and Hosts to list all types of properties with Sharing Spaces for all types of prospective tenants. In fact, we pride ourselves on having a variety of property listings to search from. And we require our Landlords and Hosts to comply with all applicable laws and regulations, including fair housing and civil rights laws.

Q: Do you want my business if I am not a corporate employee, student or traveling nurse?

Yes! Please click on Search Properties at the top of the first page of the website and find your next home. You will have the opportunity to search for a room for rent, casitas or an entire unit and contact the Landlord or Host directly to inquire about their unit.

Q: What are Fair Housing Laws and how can I learn more about this topic?

It is illegal to discriminate in the rental of housing, including against individuals seeking housing assistance, or in other housing-related activities. The Fair Housing Act prohibits this discrimination because of race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status, and disability. A variety of other federal civil rights laws, including Title VI of the Civil Rights Act, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act, and the Americans with Disabilities Act, prohibit discrimination in housing and community development programs and activities, particularly those that are assisted with HUD funding. These civil rights laws include obligations such as taking reasonable steps to ensure meaningful access to their programs and activities for persons with limited English proficiency (LEP) and taking appropriate steps to ensure effective communication with individuals with disabilities through the provision of appropriate auxiliary aids and services. Various federal fair housing and civil rights laws require HUD and its program participants to affirmatively further the purposes of the Fair Housing Act.

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