Data show these are the best US cities for young families

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As practically anyone who has raised children can attest to, being a new parent is both extremely joyous and extremely challenging. Even though children don’t often realize it in the moment, parents work incredibly hard to provide their kids with the best possible environment in which they can grow and thrive. A good home, school, and community are all important to a child’s development, so these concerns are often at the top of new parents’ lists when considering where to settle down.

 

While every young family has unique wants and needs when it comes to their ideal city, many look for quality school districts, accessible outdoor spaces, and a sense of safety — both at home and on the road. Of course, raising kids is also a huge financial responsibility, so new parents typically gravitate toward areas of affordability as well.

 

Every city has something a young family might appreciate, but certain metropolitan areas provide especially appealing advantages for new parents. Curious to see which cities have the most to offer young families, data scientists at Insurify turned to their database of over 4.6 million car insurance applications — as well as data from Realtor.com, Niche, and the FBI — to determine the best city for young families in every state in 2022.

Best US cities for young families

Insights

  • National averages. Across the U.S., the median listing price of a home is $447,000 as of May 2022, up 18% from just a year prior. In U.S. cities, an average of 16.8% of drivers have a prior traffic violation on record, and the combined yearly incidence rate of violent and property crime is 2,476.6 per 100,000 residents. Across all U.S. cities evaluated, the average Overall Appeal Score was 54.0 out of 100.
  • College towns have a lot to offer. Of the best cities in America for young families, four of the five are perhaps best known for being home to world-renowned universities. Ann Arbor, MI, Madison, WI, and College Station, TX, are smaller cities with big universities in the University of Michigan, University of Wisconsin, and Texas A&M University, respectively. Raleigh, NC, meanwhile, is a slightly larger city that’s not only where North Carolina State University is located, but also part of the state’s famed “research triangle” with Durham and Chapel Hill. These four cities generally have great public schools, up-and-coming housing markets, and lower crime rates compared to elsewhere in the country, so it’s no surprise that they’re a great fit for young families.
  • New York is for new parents? Despite its reputation as a place that people leave when they decide to start a family, New York City actually has a lot to offer new parents. NYC has a well-above-average Overall Appeal Score of 71.5, placing it 18th among all cities in this study. Attractive qualities include surprisingly great access to the outdoors, a solid public school system, few traffic incidents, and a crime rate that is about half the national average. The only downside is housing, as the median listing price of a home in the city is a whopping $720,000, which is 61% higher than the national average.

Best cities for families

Methodology

The data scientists at Insurify, a site to compare homeowners insurance, referred to both proprietary and publicly available data to determine the best city for young families in every state. They created a composite score to rank cities on real estate market hotness and affordability, quality of public school districts, access to parks and outdoor recreational facilities, and residential and road safety.

 

Insurify’s research team referred to data from Realtor.com to evaluate each city’s real estate market hotness and affordability. Cities were scored on Realtor.com’s Market Hotness rank and median list price for the most recent month available. Realtor.com’s Market Hotness Index scores and ranks cities based on days on market (supply) and online views per property (demand). Young families often look for a home that is both affordable and has the potential to grow in value over time. Cities thus received higher scores for having both lower median home list prices and a higher market hotness rank, indicating the area’s real estate desirability.

 

Quality of local public school districts was determined using Niche’s Cities with the “Best Public Schools” ranking for 2022, which leverages state test scores, graduation rates, SAT/ACT scores, teacher quality, and student and parent reviews to rank 228 American cities by the excellence of their public schools. Access to outdoor facilities and recreational spaces was also evaluated using Niche’s “2022 Best Cities for Outdoor Activities in America” rankings, which rates each city on its quality and availability of the outdoors using key indicators of a location’s environment, such as air quality, local weather, and access to natural amenities and outdoor recreation. Cities that ranked higher on these lists scored higher in the Best Cities for Young Families report.

 

City safety data is from the FBI’s most recent “Crime in the United States” report. Cities with lower rates of violent and property crime scored higher. To evaluate driving safety, Insurify’s data scientists referred to their database of over 4.6 million car insurance applications to determine the overall moving violation rate for each city in this study — cities were rewarded for having lower rates of drivers with at least one at-fault violation on record.

 

The following states were excluded from this analysis due to insufficient municipal data: Alabama, Alaska, Arkansas, Delaware, Hawaii, Idaho, Maine, Maryland, Mississippi, Montana, New Hampshire, New Jersey, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont, West Virginia, and Wyoming.

 

The findings in this article represent statistical trends found in Insurify’s analysis of over 4.6 million car insurance applications. The findings of this study are not meant to imply the direction nor necessarily the existence of a causal relationship. Rather, this is a presentation of statistical correlations of public interest.

 

You can find your state’s best city for young families here.

 

This article originally appeared on Insurify.com and was syndicated by MediaFeed.org.

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Here’s where foreclosures in America are way up

 

Editor’s Note: Updated for June 2022

 

Amid rising mortgage rates and falling home sales, foreclosures are on the upswing. The number of U.S. properties with foreclosure filings in May was 30,881, according to ATTOM Data Solutions. This is up over 185% from a year ago and makes May the 13th consecutive month showing year-over-year U.S. foreclosure activity increases. And with the National Association of Realtors® reporting that the median home price has reached a record $407,600, home ownership is becoming more difficult for both new buyers as well as existing owners.

 

It is also worth noting that the rate of foreclosure filings was relatively flat from April to May, up by roughly 1%. The experts at ATTOM say this aligns with the slow, steady climb they expected. Foreclosure activity has begun returning to normal levels as government and industry programs that prevented unnecessary defaults due to the pandemic are ending. However, historically high inflation and its impact on prices for necessities is likely to trigger even more foreclosure activity.

 

According to ATTOM, year-over-year foreclosure increases will likely continue for the rest of 2022; however, they still expect foreclosures to stay below historic levels at least through the end of the year. Read on for the foreclosure rates in May 2022 – plus the five counties with the highest rates within those states.

 

Related: The safest cities in the US

 

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As just noted, foreclosures are up slightly from last month, but significantly compared to last year. Read on for May foreclosure rates for all 50 states — plus the District of Columbia — beginning with the state that had the lowest rate of foreclosure filings per housing unit.

 

 

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Ranking in population between Vermont and Alaska, the country’s 49th and 48th least populated states, Washington, D.C. had 29 foreclosures in May. With a total of 350,364 housing units, Washington, D.C.’s foreclosure rate was one in every 12,082 households, putting it in between the states of Idaho (#39) and Tennessee (#38).

 

 

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The 44th most populated state nabbed the 50th spot. With four foreclosures out of 514,803 housing units, its foreclosure rate was one in every 128,701 homes. Only two counties saw foreclosures in May. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Cascade and Yellowstone.

 

 

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South Dakota slipped out of the 50th spot. Having 389,921 total housing units, the fifth least populated state had a foreclosure rate of one in every 48,740 households and saw eight foreclosures in May. Only three counties saw foreclosures. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Codington, Minnehaha, and Lincoln.

 

 

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In 49th place for population, Vermont claimed the 48th spot for its foreclosure rate. Of Vermont’s 334,318 housing units, seven homes went into foreclosure at a rate of one in every 47,760 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Essex, Franklin, Orleans, Windham, and Washington.

 

 

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North Dakota’s foreclosure rate was one in every 19,507 homes. That puts the fourth least populated state – with a total of 370,642 housing units, of which 19 were in foreclosure — in 47th place once again. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Ward, Morton, Williams, Cass, and Burleigh.

 

 

 

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Kansas took the 46th spot. With 1,275,689 homes and a total of 70 housing units going into foreclosure, the 35th most-populated state’s foreclosure rate was one in every 18,224 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Meade, Scott, Butler, Kingman, and Montgomery.

 

 

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With a total 1,994,323 housing units, Kentucky saw 112 homes go into foreclosure. That put the foreclosure rate for the 26th most populated state at one in every 17,806 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Carroll, Garrard, Henderson, Greenup, and Campbell.

 

 

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Alaska saw 20 foreclosures, making the foreclosure rate one in every 15,876 homes. That caused the third least populated state, with a total of 317,524 housing units, to take the 44th spot. Only two counties saw foreclosures in May (from highest to lowest): Anchorage and Matanuska-Susitna.

 

 

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Ranked 13th for most populated state, Washington came in 43rd place for highest foreclosure rate. It has 3,202,241 housing units, of which 202 went into foreclosure, making the state’s foreclosure rate one in every 15,853 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Island, Clallam, Pacific, Lewis, and Grant.

 

 

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The 39th most populated state, West Virginia, ranked 42nd. It has 855,635 homes, of which 56 went into foreclosure. That means the foreclosure rate was one in every 15,279 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Wetzel, Raleigh, Cabell, Kanawha, and Barbour.

 

 

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Ranked 33rd for most populated state, Arkansas once again took the 41st spot for highest foreclosure rate. It has 1,365,265 housing units, of which 90 went into foreclosure, making the state’s latest foreclosure rate one in every 15,170 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Woodruff, Crittenden, Mississippi, Saint Francis, and Chicot.

 

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The 27th most populated state ranked 40th for highest foreclosure rate. Of Oregon’s 1,813,747 homes, 137 went into foreclosure, making for a foreclosure rate of one in every 13,239 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Wallowa, Umatilla, Columbia, Clackamas, and Multnomah.

 

 

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The 38th most populated state, Idaho had 60 homes go into foreclosure. With 751,859 total housing units, the state’s foreclosure rate was one in every 12,531 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Boundary, Power, Jefferson, Lemhi, and Payette.

 

 

 

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In Tennessee, the 16th most populated state, there were 271 foreclosures out of 3,031,605 housing units. That put the foreclosure rate at one in every 11,187 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Houston, Decatur, Henderson, Hardeman, and Moore.

 

 

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With 262 foreclosures out of 2,727,726 total housing units, Wisconsin, the 20th most populated state, had a foreclosure rate of one in every 10,411 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Juneau, Marquette, Dodge, Marathon, and Sauk.

 

 

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The 15th most populated state ranked 36th for highest foreclosure rate. Of Massachusetts’ 2,998,537 housing units, 304 went into foreclosure, making for a foreclosure rate of one in every 9,864 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Hampden, Franklin, Plymouth, Worcester, and Berkshire.

 

 

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In Mississippi, the 34th most populated state, there were 139 foreclosures out of 1,319,945 housing units. That put the foreclosure rate at one in every 9,496 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Wayne, Forrest, Warren, Leake, and Tunica.

 

 

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The 41st most populated state, New Hampshire, ranked 34th for highest foreclosure rate. Of 638,795 homes, 77 went into foreclosure, making for a foreclosure rate of one in every 8,296 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Sullivan, Cheshire, Rockingham, Grafton, Coos, and Merrimack.

 

 

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The 12th most populated state ranked 33rd for highest foreclosure rate, with 453 homes going into foreclosure. Having 3,618,247 total housing units, the state saw a foreclosure rate of one in every 7,987 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Colonial Heights City, Covington City, Martinsville City, Sussex, and Portsmouth City.

 

 

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The 40th most populated state, Hawaii came in 32nd for highest foreclosure rate. Of 561,066 homes, 72 went into foreclosure, making for a foreclosure rate of one in every 7,793 households. Only three counties in the state had foreclosures. They were (from highest to lowest): Hawaii, Maui, and Honolulu.

 

 

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The eighth least populated state took the 31st spot for highest foreclosure rate. A total of 63 homes went into foreclosure out of 483,474 total housing units, making the foreclosure rate for the Ocean State one in every 7,674 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Providence, Kent, Bristol, Washington, and Newport.

 

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The 21st most populated state ranked 30th for highest foreclosure rate. Of Colorado’s 2,491,404 housing units, 381 went into foreclosure, making for a foreclosure rate of one in every 6,539 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Pueblo, Lincoln, Logan, Adams, and Weld.

 

 

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In Arizona, the 14th most populated state, there were 483 foreclosures out of 3,082,000 housing units. That put the foreclosure rate at one in every 6,381 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Cochise, Yuma, Pinal, Greenlee, and Graham.

 

 

 

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Ranked the least populated state in the country, Wyoming claimed the 28th spot for highest foreclosure rate. With 271,887 housing units, of which 43 went into foreclosure, the state’s foreclosure rate was one in every 6,323 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Campbell, Weston, Sweetwater, Carbon, and Uinta.

 

 

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Pennsylvania has the 27th highest foreclosure rate. The fifth most populated state had a total of 953 housing units out of 5,742,828 homes go into foreclosure, making the state’s foreclosure rate one in every 6,026 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Cameron, Fayette, Delaware, Philadelphia, and Fulton.

 

 

 

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Ranked 37th for population, Nebraska claimed the 26th spot with a foreclosure rate of one in every 5,946 homes. With a total 844,278 housing units, the state had 142 foreclosure filings. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Red Willow, Deuel, Colfax, Frontier, and Clay.

 

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The 36th most populated state took the 25th spot for highest foreclosure rate. Of its 940,859 homes, 162 went into foreclosure, making for a foreclosure rate of one in every 5,808 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Chaves, Valencia, Eddy, Otero, and Socorro.

 

 

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Ranked 25th for population, Louisiana took the 24th spot, with 357 homes out of a total of 2,073,200 housing units going into foreclosure. That means Louisiana had a foreclosure rate of one in every 5,807 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): West Baton Rouge, Livingston, Iberville, Plaquemines, and Ascension.

 

 

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With 1,564 out of a total 8,488,066 housing units going into foreclosure, the fourth most populated state took the 23rd spot. New York’s foreclosure rate was one in every 5,427 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Suffolk, Nassau, Herkimer, Orleans, and Putnam.

 

 

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The Lone Star State saw 2,152 foreclosures. With a foreclosure rate of one in every 5,385 households, this put the second most populous state with 11,589,324 housing units into the 22nd spot. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Ector, Liberty, Scurry, San Patricio, and Wood.

 

 

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Ranked 24th for most populated, Alabama came in 21st for highest foreclosure rate – the same ranking it held in April. Of its 2,288,330 homes, 425 went into foreclosure, making for a foreclosure rate of one in every 5,384 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Lowndes, Hale, Wilcox, Jefferson, and Morgan.

 

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Ranked 22nd for most populated state, Minnesota took the 20th spot for highest foreclosure rate. It has 2,485,558 housing units, of which 467 went into foreclosure, making the state’s foreclosure rate one in every 5,322 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Wadena, Isanti, Faribault, Morrison, and Mower.

 

 

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The 19th most populated state, Missouri came in 19th for highest rate of foreclosures. Of its 2,786,621 homes, 524 went into foreclosure, making for a foreclosure rate of one in every 5,318 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Atchison, Stoddard, Scott, Clinton, and Buchanan.

 

 

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Utah placed 18th for highest foreclosure rate. Of the Beehive State’s 1,151,414 housing units, 221 homes went into foreclosure, making the 30th most-populated state’s foreclosure rate one in every 5,210 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Juab, Tooele, Carbon, Wasatch, and Uintah.

 

 

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The country’s most populated state ranked 17th for highest foreclosure rate. Of its 14,392,140 housing units, 3,126 went into foreclosure, making California’s foreclosure rate one in every 4,604 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Lake, Trinity, Plumas, Kern, and San Bernardino.

 

 

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Oklahoma claimed the ninth spot. With housing units totaling 1,746,807, the 28th most populated state saw 392 homes go into foreclosure at a rate of one in every 4,456 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Greer, Jackson, Canadian, Beckham, and Kingfisher.

 

 

 

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Ranked as the ninth least populated state, Maine placed 15th for highest foreclosure rate. With a total of 739,072 housing units, the Pine Tree State saw 168 foreclosures for a foreclosure rate of one in every 4,399 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Androscoggin, Washington, Oxford, Waldo, and Penobscot.

 

 

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Ranking 32nd in population, Nevada took the 14th spot for foreclosure rate. With one in every 4,313 homes going into foreclosure, and a total of 1,281,018 housing units, the state had 297 foreclosure filings. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Lincoln, Humboldt, Mineral, Clark, and Nye.

 

 

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Iowa had the 13th highest foreclosure rate. With 341 housing units out of 1,412,789 homes going into foreclosure, the 31st most populated state’s foreclosure rate was one in every 4,143 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Decatur, Adair, Pottawattamie, Union, and Jones.

 

 

JoeChristensen

 

The eighth most populated state, Georgia ranked 12th for highest foreclosure rate. Of its 4,410,956 homes, 1,066 were foreclosed on. That put the state’s foreclosure rate at one in every 4,138 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Butts, Bibb, Seminole, Crawford, and Bleckley.

 

 

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Ranking 10th in population, Michigan took the 11th spot with a foreclosure rate of one in every 3,936 homes. With a total of 4,570,173 housing units, the state had 1,161 foreclosure filings. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Shiawassee, Genesee, Saint Joseph, Calhoun, and Osceola.

 

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haveseen

 

The 17th largest state by population, Indiana took the 10th spot with a foreclosure rate of one in every 3,877 homes. Of its 2,923,175 homes, 754 homes were foreclosed on in May. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Howard, Grant, Clinton, Madison, and Lake.

 

 

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With 399 of its 1,530,197 homes going into foreclosure, Connecticut had the ninth highest foreclosure rate at one in every 3,835 households. In the 29th most populated state, the counties that had the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Windham, Litchfield, New London, and New Haven, and Hartford.

 

 

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The ninth most populated state took eighth place for highest foreclosure rate. Out of 4,708,710 homes, 1,258 went into foreclosure. That put the Tar Heel State’s foreclosure rate at one in every 3,743 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Gates, Onslow, Scotland, Jones, and Vance.

 

 

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Ranked 18th for most populated state, Maryland took seventh place for highest foreclosure rate. With a total of 2,530,844 housing units, of which 815 housing units went into foreclosure, the state’s foreclosure rate was one in every 3,105 households. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Charles, Kent, Prince George’s County, Garrett, Caroline, and Washington.

 

 

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With one in every 3,045 homes going into foreclosure, South Carolina took the sixth spot. Ranked 23rd for population, South Carolina has 2,344,963 housing units and saw 770 foreclosure filings. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Darlington, Lexington, Mccormick, Dorchester, and Laurens.

 

 

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The third most populated state in the country has a total of 9,865,350 housing units, of which 3,538 went into foreclosure. The state’s fifth highest foreclosure rate is one in every 2,788 homes. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Baker, Osceola, Okeechobee, Duval, and Clay.

 

 

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Ohio claimed the fourth spot, with a foreclosure rate of one in every 2,667 homes. With a total of 5,242,524 housing units, the seventh most populated state had a total of 1,966 filings. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Cuyahoga, Huron, Darke, Preble, and Lake.

 

 

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The sixth least populated state in the country, Delaware entered the top three, taking the third spot for highest foreclosure rate. With one in every 2,426 homes going into foreclosure and a total 448,735 housing units, Delaware saw a total of 185 foreclosure filings. With only three counties in the state, the most foreclosures per housing unit were in (from highest to lowest): Kent, New Castle, and Sussex.

 

 

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With a foreclosure rate of one in every 2,346 homes, New Jersey held on to second place. The 11th most populated state has 3,761,229 housing units, of which 1,603 went into foreclosure. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Cumberland, Salem, Sussex, Warren, and Camden.

 

 

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Illinois took the number one spot again in May. Of its 5,426,429 homes, 2,000 went into foreclosure, making the sixth most populated state’s foreclosure rate one in every 2,713. The counties with the most foreclosures per housing unit were (from highest to lowest): Kendall, Whiteside, Ford, Kankakee, and Rock Island.

 

 

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Of all 50 states, Florida had the most foreclosure filings (3,538); Montana had the least (4). As for the states with the highest foreclosure rates, Illinois, New Jersey, and Delaware took the top three spots, respectively.

 

Three regions – The Great Lakes, the Mideast and Southeast – tied for having the largest presence among the 10 states that ranked the highest for foreclosure rates. The states in the Great Lakes region were (from highest to lowest): Illinois, Ohio, and Indiana. The states in the Mideast region were (from highest to lowest): New Jersey, Delaware, and Maryland. The states in the Southeast region were (from highest to lowest): Florida, South Carolina, and North Carolina.

 

The Plains region and the Southeast region tied for the largest presence among the 10 states that ranked the lowest for foreclosure rates. The states in the Plains region were (from highest to lowest): Kansas, North Dakota, and South Dakota. The states in the Southeast region were (from highest to lowest): Arkansas, West Virginia, and Kentucky.

 

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This article originally appeared on SoFi.comand was syndicated by MediaFeed.org.

 

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