With the housing crisis intensifying, it’s no longer practical to just stay in the city.
The city is being inundated with new apartments and condos and has begun turning away many of its former residents who can no longer afford the monthly rents.
In many cases, people simply aren’t interested in living in the area anymore.
As more people move into the city, some locals are realizing that the market is not always fair.
They’re finding that apartments that are once considered luxury are now being priced below market value, and the ones that once filled with rich residents are now home to low-income people.
“A lot of the people are moving out, they can’t afford it,” said Chris Tamburini, a local real estate broker.
“People are just not interested in being here anymore.”
Tambuni and his wife bought their first home in San Rafael, a suburb of the city in the early 2000s.
The couple moved to San Francisco in 2015.
The next year, they bought their second home in the Castro.
When Tambuns first moved into the home, they found it to be extremely difficult to get a place to rent.
“We were paying $1,400 a month for a one-bedroom and we ended up paying $2,000 a month,” Tambuini said.
“I mean, it just doesn’t make sense.”
After several months of living in their new home, Tambus decided to move back to San Rafael.
“The first couple months we were like, ‘What am I going to do?'” he said.
He and his family have since made other moves to the city as well.
The number of new housing units is increasing rapidly in San Franciscans neighborhoods, according to a recent study from Real Estate Board of San Francisco.
“It’s definitely an uptick,” Tams said.
But he said the majority of residents in the region still are living in apartments and are priced out of the market.
In San Francisco, there are two rental markets.
The first, known as the “underutilized market,” includes the neighborhoods that are now becoming trendy in the downtown, such as the Mission District and the Castro, and is dominated by new construction.
It is home to a small number of older, middle-income households, as well as single-family homes.
However, the “overutilized” market, which includes neighborhoods that have seen new construction or gentrification, includes the more expensive neighborhoods like Mission, the Inner Sunset, and South of Market, and encompasses many of the more affluent areas of the City.
Since the housing bubble burst in the 1980s, the underutilized housing market has seen a surge in prices, especially in the newer, expensive neighborhoods.
According to the latest data from the real estate board, the median house price in the underused market is $2.6 million, compared to $1.7 million in the overutilized city.
San Francisco also has the highest percentage of single-parent families in the country.
The average household size in the San Francisco metropolitan area is 1.4 adults, while the national average is 1,2 adults.
According to the most recent census data, the majority are white and Asian, and almost 90 percent of them are married.
While the under-utilized neighborhood market has exploded, the over-utilization market has slowed.
As of last month, there were 6,828 units of rental housing in San Franiscos urban core, according the real-estate board.
In comparison, the city had just 1,948 units of affordable housing in the same period.
Many San Francisco residents believe that there is a shortage of housing.
A recent survey from the San Francis Center for Neighborhood Policy found that nearly half of the residents in San Jose, San Francisco’s neighbor to the north, believe that the city’s housing stock is inadequate.
In fact, the survey found that 60 percent of residents believe the number of affordable units available is too low.
When Tambundini and his friends first moved to the Castro in 2015, the neighborhood was filled with a mix of low- and middle-class families.
“There were people who worked in restaurants, who owned cars,” Tammuni said.
But the current trend of gentrification in the neighborhood has created a sense of anxiety among residents.
“As more people come into the area, it gets harder to find affordable housing,” Tampino said.
“There’s just a lot of empty houses and lots of people who aren’t making much.”
A group of neighborhood residents have formed a group called The Castro Community Association to encourage people to stay in San Fernando Valley and make their voices heard on the housing issue.
They have created an online petition that has gathered more than 40,000 signatures.
On Friday, March 10, a group of residents from the Castro neighborhood will gather at the Castro Theatre in