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Jvest55

More than 100+ people choose to live in Orlando per day

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https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2019-08-29/new-york-city-metro-area-exodus-soars-to-277-people-every-day

New York leads all U.S. metro areas as the largest net loser with 277 people moving every day -- more than double the exodus of 132 just one year ago. Los Angeles and Chicago were next with triple digit daily losses of 201 and 161 residents, respectively.

At the other end of the spectrum, seven cities had on average more than 100 new arrivals every day. Dallas, Phoenix, Tampa, Orlando, Atlanta, Las Vegas and Austin saw substantial inflows from both domestic and international migration. Sun Belt cities Houston and Miami claimed the 8th and 9th spots in the ranking. Seattle was the only cold-weather destination among the top 10.

Methodology: Bloomberg ranked the 100 largest U.S. metropolitan areas based on their net migration data, between July 1, 2017 to July 1, 2018, as a percentage of total base population as of July 2017. Domestic migration refers to people moving within the country (e.g. someone moving from New York City to San Francisco). International migration, including natives previously living outside of the country, refers to people moving to and from the U.S.

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43 minutes ago, Jvest55 said:

https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2019-08-29/new-york-city-metro-area-exodus-soars-to-277-people-every-day

New York leads all U.S. metro areas as the largest net loser with 277 people moving every day -- more than double the exodus of 132 just one year ago. Los Angeles and Chicago were next with triple digit daily losses of 201 and 161 residents, respectively.

At the other end of the spectrum, seven cities had on average more than 100 new arrivals every day. Dallas, Phoenix, Tampa, Orlando, Atlanta, Las Vegas and Austin saw substantial inflows from both domestic and international migration. Sun Belt cities Houston and Miami claimed the 8th and 9th spots in the ranking. Seattle was the only cold-weather destination among the top 10.

Methodology: Bloomberg ranked the 100 largest U.S. metropolitan areas based on their net migration data, between July 1, 2017 to July 1, 2018, as a percentage of total base population as of July 2017. Domestic migration refers to people moving within the country (e.g. someone moving from New York City to San Francisco). International migration, including natives previously living outside of the country, refers to people moving to and from the U.S.

Interesting stuff. We will continue our endless sprawl to accommodate them- which is sad. On the other hand, this is some validation for our leaders that low taxes and low wages are attractive to outsiders... sigh.

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23 hours ago, AmIReal said:

Interesting stuff. We will continue our endless sprawl to accommodate them- which is sad. On the other hand, this is some validation for our leaders that low taxes and low wages are attractive to outsiders... sigh.

That's a dim outlook. There's a very big trend happening. Large cities declining in favor for up-and-coming cities.  The positive is more investment into emerging cities, such as Orlando.  If you are invested in Orlando, then you should be pleased. More jobs, higher valuations for your house, better infrastructure such as the complete re-development of I4 and more. Overtime, those low wages should increase but not very quickly, until emerging cities become large (over a timespan of 50 years or more)

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