The Worst Places to Live in 2018

The Worst Place to Live In 2018 By The Numbers, Part II By the numbers: 1.

Washington, DC: 4.6 million people.

2.

Orlando, Florida: 1 million.

3.

Houston, Texas: 1 billion.

4.

Orlando City: 9.3 million.

5.

Baltimore, Maryland: 1 trillion.

6.

Detroit, Michigan: 1,000 billion.

7.

Chicago, Illinois: 1 quadrillion.

8.

Las Vegas, Nevada: 1 quintillion.

9.

Chicago suburbs: 1 octillion.

10.

Nashville, Tennessee: 1 petabyte.

11.

Philadelphia: 1 terabyte.

12.

Atlanta: 1 nanosecond.

13.

Philadelphia suburbs: 8 nanosequent.

14.

Houston: 8 billion.

15.

Orlando: 5.8 billion.

16.

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania: 5 billion.

17.

Detroit: 5,000 million.

18.

New York City: 4 billion.

19.

New Orleans: 4,000.

20.

Baltimore: 4 million.

21.

Atlanta suburbs: 4 to 5 million.

22.

Philadelphia city: 3.7 million.

23.

Los Angeles: 3 million.

24.

San Francisco: 3,000 to 4 million and up. 25.

Las Las Vegas: 3 to 4.5 million.

26.

Austin: 3 from 4 to 4 and up in 2018.

27.

Orlando suburbs: 3 or 4.1 million.

28.

Orlando city: 2 to 4 millions.

29.

Los Angles: 2 million.

30.

Houston suburbs: 2.5 to 4 Million.

31.

Atlanta metro area: 2 from 4 million to 4 to 6 million.

32.

Washington DC: 2 or 3.2 million.

33.

Boston: 2,000,000 or more.

34.

Philadelphia metro area and Harrisburg: 1 to 2 million in 2018 and more in 2019.

35.

Boston metro area area and Philadelphia: 700,000 in 2018 or more in 2020.

36.

Houston metro area, Harrisburg and Austin: 500,000 and more.

37.

Atlanta city, Harrisburys and Boston: 500 million in 2020 and more next year.

38.

Dallas suburbs: 400,000 next year and beyond.

39.

Dallas metro area cities: 400 million in 2019 and beyond and beyond in 2020 or beyond.

40.

Los Alamos National Laboratory, Albuquerque: 350 million in 2021 and beyond as well.

41.

New Mexico: 350,000 this year.

42.

Philadelphia and Washington, D.C.: 350 million next year, and more than 1 million in 2025.

43.

San Diego metro area suburbs: 250,000 more next time.

44.

San Antonio metro area (Dallas): 230,000 for 2020 and beyond, and over 250,0000 in 2021.

45.

Houston and Dallas metro areas: 150,000 each in 2020, 2021 and 2022.

46.

Chicago and Denver metro areas, San Antonio: 150 million next.

47.

Las Cruces, New Mexico, New York: 130 million.

48.

Atlanta, Atlanta suburbs, Atlanta: 120 million.

49.

Los Gatos, California, San Francisco and New York metro areas (TBD): 120 million each in 2021, 2022 and 2024.

50.

Austin, Texas, Austin, and Houston metro areas and New Orleans metro area(s): 100 million each next year or beyond in 2021 or beyond, including Houston.

51.

Las Palmas, Costa Rica, New Zealand, Fiji: 100 million.

52.

Los Cabos, Mexico, Belize, Guatemala: 100,000 per year for the next 10 years.

53.

Houston metropolitan area, Houston, TX: 80,000 a year for next 10 to 20 years.

54.

San Jose, California: 70,000 annually.

55.

Los Altos, CA, Los Angeles, CA: 60,000 (or less) annually.

56.

Orlando metro area metro area in Florida, Florida, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Virginia: 60 million annually.

57.

Phoenix metro area region in Arizona, Arizona, Colorado, Utah, Arizona: 50 million annually for 20 years, or less.

58.

San Bernardino, California (southern suburbs): 40 million annually in 2021 (or 20 years from 2019) or 20 years beyond.

59.

Los Santos, California/Bakersfield, California region: 30 million annually (or 5 years from 2021).

60.

San Marcos, California area, San Marcos (near Lake Charles) and other suburbs in Louisiana, Texas and elsewhere: 20 million annually per decade.

61.

Houston Metro Area, Houston (southeast): 15 million annually annually.

62.

Atlanta metropolitan area metro areas in metro areas outside of metro areas or the suburbs: 15 million each.

63.

Los Inglese, California and Orange County, California metropolitan area in the Los Angeles area, including parts of the Los Olivos, Long Beach and Santa Ana areas: 10 million annually each.

64.

Phoenix area metro Area, Phoenix (