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Millennials are flocking to these American cities, study shows



Why Millennials Don't Buy Homes

Fox Nation Host Britt McHenry and National Taxpayers Union Senior Fell Mattie Duppler on why the millennia are tough to jump into the housing market.

Millennials, those born between 1981 and 1996, will soon be the largest generation in the US workforce.

A new study by Haven Life studied where thousands moved and which cities saw the generation's population change from 2012 to 2017. The study found the millenniums were drawn to metropolitan areas that were expensive with high house prices and cost of living, but also high wages.

Haven Life analyzed data from the Census Bureau data to determine its findings. The Life Insurance Agency also analyzed data from Zillow to determine its median prices and information from the Bureau of Economic Analytics Regional Cost Perity Data Set for Cost of Living.

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The study found millennia was [1

9659000]]

Portland-Vancouver-Hillsboro, Ore.-Wash.

The sign for Portland, Ore. (iStock)

The millennial population increased by 22.8 percent with a median income of $ 41,054 while the median home price was $ 346,833.

Seattle-Tacoma-Bellevue, Wash.

Downtown Seattle and Space Needle View, Washington, USA (iStock)

The population increased 22.2 percent while the median income was $ 52,582. The median home price was $ 399,475.

Denver-Aurora-Lakewood, Colo.

The skyline of Denver, Colo. (iStock)

The millennial population grew 21.3 percent. The median income was $ 45,504 while the median home price was $ 356,642.

San Francisco-Oakland-Hayward, California

The Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco, California (iStock)

The population change was 19.2 percent with median income of $ 60,671. The median home price was $ 699,692.

Austin-Round Rock, Texas

The view of Austin, Texas. (iStock)

The millennial population increased 19.0 percent with median earnings of $ 45,504. The media house price was $ 277,517.

Raleigh, N.C. [1965] View of Raleigh, N.C. (iStock)

The population grew 17.8 percent with a median profit of $ 42,470. The median home price was $ 234,942.

Las Vegas-Henderson-Paradise, Nev.

Aerial view of Las Vegas. (iStock)

The millennial population increased 16.4 percent with a median profit of $ 35,392. The median home price was $ 226,950.

San Jose-Sunnyvale-Santa Clara, California

San Jose skyline. (iStock)

The population change was 16.4 percent with a median profit of $ 65,727. The median home price was $ 896,242.

Charlotte-Concord-Gastonia, NC-SC

The view of Charlotte, NC (iStock)

The population increase was 15.4 percent with a median income of $ 39,436. The median home price was $ 190,917.

Tampa-St. Petersburg-Clearwater, Fla.

View of downtown Tampa, Fla. (iStock)

The millennial change in population was 14.8 percent with a median income of $ 35,392. The median home price was $ 181,275.

Some of the cities at the bottom of the list were Rochester, N.Y., which saw a 5.3 percent decline in the millennium population. Virginia Beach-Norfolk-Newport News, Va.-N.C. also a population change of 6.6 per cent. Tucson, Ariz., Came in last with a 13.3 percent reduction in thousand years of population change.


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