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Moving In & Moving On: Vacant Housing Change

MAPPING THE CHANGE IN VACANT HOME RATES OVER THE DECADE GREATEST RATE DECREASE 2000-201G TX Loving County -33.6% TX Terrell County -16.9% TX Kenedy County -14.4% MT Wibaux County -13.3% NV Eureka County -12.7% NV Lander County -10.6% NV White Pine County -8.5% SD Harding County -8.5% TX Reagan County -8.2% AK Yakutat City/Bor. -8.0% GREATEST RATE INCREASE GA White County 15.5% LA St. Bernard Parish 15.0% FL Osceola County 13.6% OK Cimarron County 13.4% TN Sevier County 13.3% TX Edwards County 13.2% GA Hancock County 13.1% VA Accomack County 12.7% LA Orleans Parish 12.7% NC Alleghany County 12.5% proportional decrease fell by 5% or more the average county proportional increase rose by 2% rose by 15% or more SIGNIFICANTLY* DECREASED VACANCY VERY LITTLE CHANGE SIGNIFICANTLY* INCREASED VACANCY What does the census consider to be vacant? Unoccupied housing units that are likely... Seasonal, vacation, or otherwise secondary In a sale or rent transition Plain old abandoned *> 2.5 SD John Nelson, IDV Solutions | source:

Moving In & Moving On: Vacant Housing Change

shared by johnmnelson on Dec 22
A comparative look at vacant housing over a decade. Where has vacancy decreased over ten years; where has it increased? What does the census consider to be vacant, anyway?


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