“You’ve been counting the days until your lease is up. That checklist you used to find your apartment? It covered the basics, but since then a ton of issues have cropped up that you wish you’d thought of 11 months ago.

Sure, you can walk to a bunch of boutiques and that awesome Ethiopian restaurant down the street. But the “missed delivery” notices are piling up by your door. An army of fervid Trump supporters (aka transients) seems to have taken up residence outside your building. There’s no soft grass for your poor pup to frolic in (or poop on). And the cellphone signal is so bad, you can’t even call Mom to complain.

Even now, can you be sure you’ve really thought through all the possible pitfalls of a new place? A 2015 survey of 120,000 renters by the National Multifamily Housing Council revealed the key factors for an ideal apartment—after location, of course.

So keep these things in mind, and you’ll improve your chances of finding a place that you’ll really be happy to call home.

1. A designated place for packages

Apartment dwellers are major contributors to the $300 billion-plus online shopping industry. A typical apartment community can receive as many as 100 packages during an ordinary week and up to double that during the holiday season, according to the NMHC research.

But few apartment buildings allow delivery of packages right to a resident’s door. So if you’re at work or running errands when a delivery arrives, those precious parcels could lie around in a lobby or entryway until you return home. That’s why 72% of renters say it’s important to have a secure and convenient package storage/holding area. And most are even willing to pay for a package locker, with 87% of respondents agreeing that a charge of no more than $20 per month is fair.

2. Good connectivity

For some of us, it’s hard to imagine living without reliable Wi-Fi, not to mention an above-average cellphone signal. But it happens—and often, you don’t realize it until it’s too late and you’ve signed on the dotted line.

Prevent getting locked into a lease with limited connectivity by bringing your mobile devices with you on an apartment tour and testing signal strength.

Also, investigate different Internet service providers and the speeds they offer, says Geoffrey Jones, owner of Investorwize, a company that buys and remodels homes nationwide. But your neighbors also affect your Wi-Fi experience: Too many networks in one place can result in a weak or erratic signal. And while that’s not necessarily a reason to ditch dreams of life in a swanky new pad, it may require you shell out extra cash.

“You may need—or want—your own wireless extender to boost the transmission of the Internet signal so that it can be accessible from all areas of the home,” Jones says.

In addition, look for USB ports next to electrical outlets. Many new and newly remodeled units include this handy upgrade.”

Read all of the features at realtor.com.