In an increasingly connected world, people are increasingly willing to invest in property they see as more attractive than homes built by older generations.
But the costs are steep.
A new survey by the National Association of Realtors, a trade group, found that people are spending more money on property and less on their home.
The survey found that in 2016, people spent $5,817 per person on property, compared to $4,865 in 2016.
This equates to an increase of $2,500 per person per year.
“Home values have increased by $8,000 per person,” said Jim Haines, executive vice president and chief economist of the NAR.
“People want to live in a place they can afford.”
In many parts of the country, people also want to sell their home and move.
Many people feel that they don’t have the skills needed to do so.
“When you live in an urban environment, the costs of owning are much higher, so a lot of people feel it is out of reach,” said Hainers.
In the past, many people purchased their homes with their families to pay off their mortgage, and often their family lived in the home while they lived elsewhere.
Haines said that the lack of demand for housing is likely driven by a variety of factors.
For one, people tend to feel safer living in their own home.
For another, many older people have retirement savings and will need to save more money for their future.
“It is an old saying, ‘You can never have too much money,'” Hainens said.
“But as more people live longer and become wealthier, it is not going to be an issue.”
Hain’s study also found that the average cost of owning a home increased by 1.4 percent in the past year.
While this is a small change compared to the price of the homes, it does show a trend.
Home ownership was also a concern for older Americans.
Hanson said that there are some issues with older people owning homes.
For instance, people who are older, like the elderly, are more likely to be dependent on a primary caregiver.
They also may not be able to handle the upkeep of their homes, such as maintenance and repairs.
The study found that a lot is happening in the real estate market for older people, but the cost of buying a home is rising, according to the NAB.
Hain says that this is the most significant problem facing older people.
“In some cities, you are seeing some of the worst prices,” Hain said.
Hanson says that the problem is exacerbated by the trend toward home ownership for older adults.
“The median age of homeownership for older households has increased by 5.2 years,” he said.
This means that more than one-quarter of older Americans are homeowners, but less than half of them own a home.
“This means you are not only losing the people who really want to buy a home, you have also lost a large number of the people that are really interested in renting,” Hains said.
The NAR survey found the number of older adults who are buying homes is growing.
The number of people who said they are renting doubled from 2016 to 2017.
The number of elderly people who live alone rose from 18.6 percent in 2016 to 19.5 percent in 2017.
“If we want to get the cost for housing down, we have to make sure that our costs are also being reduced,” Hansons said.