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19 Best Cities in the Southern USA to Live in After the COVID-19 Pandemic

If you are planning to move to the southern region of the United States, you might want to consider one of these cities, where there are many opportunities to work from home and the cost of living is quite low. Edition Business Insider has collected the top cities in the south of the country that are suitable for life after the COVID-19 pandemic.

Photo: Shutterstock

The analysis includes research on jobs that could potentially be performed remotely, the pre-coronavirus unemployment rate, and housing costs.

The best cities and suburbs (metro areas) in the South of the United States to live after the pandemic.

19. Decatur (Alabama)

The cost of living in Decatur is 16,5% lower than the national average, which is the 14th lowest living standard of any metro area in the south. The population density of 120,1 people per square mile is lower than many other areas in the region. The pre-coronavirus unemployment rate in that city was 2,4%, down from 3,5% in the US.

18. Warner Robins (Georgia)

In this city, 35% of workers can do their work from home, which is higher than in most subway areas in the south. About 74,4% of people spend no more than 30% of their income on housing, which is the sixth highest indicator of housing affordability among urban areas in this region.

17. San Angelo (TX)

The population density of San Angelo is 34,9 people per square mile (2,5 sq km), which is the lowest population density of the metro areas in the south.

16. California (Maryland)

In this city, 51,9% of workers can work from home, which is the highest rate of any metro area in the United States. The city also has the ninth highest total spending per student in primary and secondary public schools in the South's metro areas, with a school district spending $ 13 per person.

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15. Lexington (Kentucky)

The pre-coronavirus unemployment rate in Lexington was 3,4%, close to the US level of 3,5%. About 70% of people spend 30% or less of their income on housing, indicating that housing is more affordable than many other metro areas in the south.

14. Charleston (West Virginia)

About 36,7% of the workforce is able to do their work from home in Charleston, higher than most subway areas in the south. Charleston ranks seventh in the ranking of the lowest average home cost - about $ 611 per month. The cost of living in this city is 13,6% lower than the national average.

13. Tallahassee (Florida)

In Tallahassee, about 43,4% of workers can work from home, the city ranks fifth among subway areas in the south. The pre-coronavirus unemployment rate was 2,9%, below the unemployment rate in US at 3,5% in February.

12. Wichita Falls (TX)

The population density in Wichita Falls is 57,7 people per square mile, making it the sixth lowest population density of the subway areas in the south. The cost of living in this city is 12,4% lower than the national average.

11. Harrisonburg (Virginia)

Weekly Harrisonburg ride - 3 hours and 27 minutes - 19 shortest metro ride in the south. The city has higher total costs per student in elementary and secondary schools than most metro areas in the region, and the school district in the metro area, which has the majority of students, spends $ 11 per person.

10. Morgantown (West Virginia)

Among residents over 25, 38,1% have a bachelor's degree. This is a higher proportion than most metro areas in the United States, and 15th highest among subway areas in the south. The city also has higher overall spending per student in elementary and secondary schools than most metro areas in that region, with the metro-majority school district spending $ 11 per person.

9. Lawton (Oklahoma)

The weekly Lofton Metro ride - 3 hours and 13 minutes - is the ninth longest metro ride. The city has the 10th lowest population density in the region, with 74,3 people per square mile.

8. Jonesboro (Arkansas)

Jonesboro ranks among the 50 best metro areas in the US with relatively short weekly rides of 3 hours and 10 minutes. The cost of living in this city is 16,7% lower than the national average. Jonesboro also has a lower population density than most other subway areas in the south at 91,3 people per square mile.

7. Little Rock (Arkansas)

In Little Rock, 36,6% of workers can work from home, higher than most metro areas in the south. The city also has higher total spending per student in primary and secondary schools than most metro areas in the region, and the school district in the metro area where most students are enrolled spends $ 12 per person.

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6. Charlottesville (Virginia)

Before the pandemic, Charlottesville's unemployment rate of 2,3% was below the nationwide level in February. About 37,5% of workers can do work from home, higher than most metro areas in the south. The metro area also has a lower population density than many others in the region, at 132,9 people per square mile.

5. Essen (Georgia)

Before the pandemic, Essen's unemployment rate of 3,0% was below the 3,5% national level in February. The cost of living in Essen is 8,7% lower than the national average.

4. College Station (Texas)

The weekly trip in this metro area, lasting three hours and three minutes, is the fourth longest among the metro areas in the south. 42,1% of workers are able to work from home in College Station, the sixth-highest metro area in the region.

3. Durem (North Carolina)

About 46,0% of workers in Durham can work from home. Of residents over the age of 25, 48,1% have a bachelor's degree, which is the second largest metro area in the south.

2. Fayetteville (Arkansas)

The living wage in this metro area, the level of prices for goods and services compared to prices in the United States as a whole, is 11,2% lower.

1. Huntsville (Alabama)

About 41,5% of workers can work from home, higher than most metro areas in the United States, eighth among the metro areas in the south. Of residents over 25 years old, 40,3% have at least a bachelor's degree - 10th among the metro areas in the south.

Miscellaneous city Educational program coronavirus

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