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Old 10-08-2018, 07:47 AM
 
Location: Brew City
4,231 posts, read 2,510,875 times
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Quote:
Originally Posted by cornsnicker3 View Post
...don't forget Breaking Bad
I don't typically associate tv/movies with places unless it plays a central role (and honestly only if it's non-fiction). New Mexico gets a pass from me on Breaking Bad.
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Old 10-08-2018, 08:24 AM
 
Location: Chicago
5,890 posts, read 6,535,124 times
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Gaylord_Focker View Post
With global warming, look north.
And inland
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Old 10-08-2018, 06:28 PM
 
Location: Denver
3,192 posts, read 2,644,184 times
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Serious Conversation View Post
The coasts. There is no reason to think their momentum will stop, and the best jobs are increasingly consolidating into fewer coastal metros.
The thing is though that a lot of baby boomer are going to retire in the next 20 years, and my bet is they will move away from large coastal cities toward places with nice geographies and COL. There's been waves of people moving from CA to CO to retire for years now, and I think the trend will only intensify as this demographic bubble exits the workforce.

I don't think companies will be able to backfill people into the roles vacated by high ranking boomers in high COL coastal cities at the pace they will be moving out.

Quote:
Originally Posted by C24L View Post
Id say New Mexico has a bad reputation for a good portion of the population but maybe i just think that because of experience with people in my Bubble.I love New Mexico myself but i dont think it will improve very much long-term.There's simply not a lot of good jobs there.Thats my two cents.
The crime rate, when looking at total violent and property crimes, is through the roof for NM. It's one of the worst states for crime in the nation. That being said, there's plenty of areas that have that Rocky Mountain charm and beauty that Colorado has, but without the cost / congestion. And the culture is really unique as well.

I'd vote for the Ozarks being a place that grows / improves quite a bit over the next 40 years. Looking 40 years back, they were pretty empty and economically dead. There wasn't a real big tourist market there. But the area has grown quite a bit percentage wise. I don't see any reason for this trend to slow. There's cities starting to develop there and the area is surrounded by plenty of people who live in less geographically interesting locations and would want to WFH or retire there.
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