Best and Worst States for Retirement in 2021

March 12, 2021

Choosing where to retire is an important decision that directly impacts your financial and mental well-being. You’ll want to consider factors such as cost of living, quality of healthcare, taxes and quality of life. Gathering and analyzing the most critical data from all states to determine where to retire can take many days to complete. We surveyed our readers and crunched the numbers to find the best and worst states for retirement in 2021.

Best and Worst States for Retirement

Source: Retirement Living

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Our analysis will help you find the best states for retirees and the states to avoid. We considered our survey respondents’ comments, then researched that information to confirm validity. We gathered data for taxes and other living expenses that affect retirees. Finally, we took a look at other data for all 50 states, including:

  • Affordability: Median Income, Average Home Price, Top State Tax Rate & Cost of Assisted Living
  • Quality of Life: Percentage of Population Over 65, Percentage of Population in Poverty and Parkland by Acre
  • Healthcare: Number of Hospitals Per 100,000, Number of Hospital Bed Per 100,000, Number of Physicians Per 100,000 and Number of Dentists Per 100,000
  • Retirement Living rating

We parsed the data to find the top 10 retirement destinations and 10 states to avoid. You’ll find those states listed below, with the pros and cons of each, gathered from survey results. We recommend consulting with a financial planner if you want to retire to a state that’s less retirement-friendly.

10 Best States for Retirement

  1. Florida
  2. Texas
  3. West Virginia
  4. Nevada
  5. New Hampshire
  6. Wyoming
  7. Idaho
  8. Pennsylvania
  9. Arizona
  10. Oklahoma

FLORIDA

Florida | Retirement Living

Our survey respondents told us Florida is the state that’s best for retirement. Housing is affordable, activities are always available and winters are warm. Retirees in Florida make up 20.9% of the state’s population, so there’s an abundance of senior communities and many activities. The absence of state income tax helps keep the cost of living moderately low. You’ll find many senior-specific products and services in the Sunshine State and endless gorgeous sunsets over the ocean.

The “snowbirds” can cause crowding and disturb Florida’s tropical paradise appeal. Those who prefer not to deal with crowds can find out which counties will experience a decade of population explosion. Some survey respondents mentioned the crime rate, but our research revealed crime is decreasing in Florida.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 20.9%
Median Income $55,660
Percent in Poverty 12.7%
Average Home Price $215,000
Top State Income Tax Rate 0.0%
Cost of Assisted Living $3,045/Month
Cost of Memory Care $4,750/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $8,333/Month
Cost of In Home Care $3,289/Month
Number of Hospitals 214
Number of Hospital Beds 56,106
Physicians Per 100,000 265.2
Dentists Per 100,000 51.88
Acres of Parkland 2.55 million
RL Rating 8.48

TEXAS

Texas | Retirement Living

Texas retirees have access to wide-open space and exciting cities like El Paso and Dallas. The state has a reputation for friendly, welcoming people. There’s no shortage of historic venues, like the Alamo, Victorian mansions and a former sugarcane plantation. Texas is home to over 1.6 million acres of parkland, with plenty of fishing, hunting and recreational areas. The median household income is around $62,000, with no tax on income. Many of our readers said they love the weather, but temperatures can dip into freezing or soar over 100 degrees.

Texas’ average home is priced under $175,000, but property taxes are a burden. Crime statistics vary a great deal by county, but the crime rate is increasing across the state. One offense that’s on the rise and can specifically impact seniors is vehicle theft. Keep your car locked in Texas. Crowding and the lack of sidewalks were areas where our survey respondents would like to see improvement.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 12.9%
Median Income $61,874
Percent in Poverty 13.6%
Average Home Price $172,500
Top State Income Tax Rate 0.0%
Cost of Assisted Living $3,975/Month
Cost of Memory Care $6,225/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $6,540/Month
Cost of In Home Care $3,595/Month
Number of Hospitals 359
Number of Hospital Beds 58,423
Physicians Per 100,000 224.8
Dentists Per 100,000 53.81
Acres of Parkland 1.63 million
RL Rating 8.64

WEST VIRGINIA

West Virginia | Retirement Living

West Virginia homes and senior care communities are affordable. Over 20% of the population is 65 or older, so retirees easily find peers. The West Virginia University Health System provides quality health care and dental care across the state. The cost of living is very affordable, with low property and sales taxes. You’re within 100 miles of city conveniences no matter where you live in West Virginia.

A downside of living in West Virginia is the lack of activities during the winter months. Retirement income taxes are high for some residents, but West Virginia is phasing out the tax on Social Security income.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 20.5%
Median Income $46,711
Percent in Poverty 16.0%
Average Home Price $119,600
Top State Income Tax Rate 6.5%
Cost of Assisted Living $3,500/Month
Cost of Memory Care $5,025/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $8,460/Month
Cost of In Home Care $3,405/Month
Number of Hospitals 33
Number of Hospital Beds 5,348
Physicians Per 100,000 263.4
Dentists Per 100,000 47.88
Acres of Parkland 150,000
RL Rating 8.58

NEVADA

Nevada | Retirement Living

Nevada is a tax-friendly state, making it ideal for many retirees. You’ll pay no regular or retirement income tax, and Nevada property taxes are low. The state sales tax is under 5%, although county taxes can drive that number up beyond 8%. The weather is pleasant most of the year, and you can enjoy the desert and go skiing in one day. You’ll find gambling and a variety of shows in Nevada, as well as hiking, sightseeing and golf across the state.

Our survey respondents felt many Nevada areas lost their small-town appeal with the 14% population increase over the past decade. The average home price is moderately high, at $267,900. Although Nevada offers a dry climate, the late summer heat may be difficult to tolerate. Gambling addiction is a problem, and there are crowded roads and high parking fees in some areas.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 16.1%
Median Income $60,365
Percent in Poverty 12.5%
Average Home Price $267,900
Top State Income Tax Rate 0.0%
Cost of Assisted Living $3,500/Month
Cost of Memory Care $3,780/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $8,000/Month
Cost of In Home Care $4,160/Month
Number of Hospitals 31
Number of Hospital Beds 5,837
Physicians Per 100,000 213.5
Dentists Per 100,000 55.26
Acres of Parkland 205,000
RL Rating 9.12

NEW HAMPSHIRE

New Hampshire | Retirement Living

New Hampshire offers four distinct seasons, along with beaches, lakes, mountains, cities and countryside for a well-rounded retirement. Many residents enjoy the safety and peace in rural areas and excellent support services. Retirees can easily find activities and join social groups. The average home price is affordable for most people, but you’ll need to plan for the real estate transfer tax. This tax is one of the highest in the country. Long-term care and senior housing costs are the highest in our top 10 retirement states.

New Hampshire imposes sales tax on prepared food, hotels and car rentals. There’s a small tax on telecommunications and alcohol and no tax on retirement income. While the four seasons provide a welcome change, New Hampshire winters can present snow and ice hazards. If you choose to live in a city, you may have to deal with some crowding.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 18.7%
Median Income $76,768
Percent in Poverty 7.3%
Average Home Price $261,700
Top State Income Tax Rate 0.0%
Cost of Assisted Living $4,760/Month
Cost of Memory Care $6,212/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $10,200/Month
Cost of In Home Care $5,108/Month
Number of Hospitals 14
Number of Hospital Beds 2,281
Physicians Per 100,000 315.1
Dentists Per 100,000 63.47
Acres of Parkland 80,000
RL Rating 7.86

WYOMING

Wyoming is an ideal place to retire if you love the great outdoors. The state has over 2.5 million acres of parks and wilderness. Residents enjoy year-round outdoor sports, horseback riding, hiking, fishing and sightseeing. You’ll find peaceful living in Wyoming, with miles of country between cities. The trade-off is the hourslong round trip when you need to visit a city for shopping or health care. Long winters come with high heating costs.

  • Emergency medical care sometimes requires helicopter service to get to a hospital.
  • Recent Wyoming economic figures show a notable increase in food costs, but transportation costs are down by over 7%.
Percent of Pop. 65+ 17.1%
Median Income $64,049
Percent in Poverty 10.1%
Average Home Price $220,500
Top State Income Tax Rate 0.0%
Cost of Assisted Living $4,100/Month
Cost of Memory Care $5,375/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $6,053/Month
Cost of In Home Care $3,765/Month
Number of Hospitals 14
Number of Hospital Beds 1,261
Physicians Per 100,000 207.9
Dentists Per 100,000 55.12
Acres of Parkland 2.56 Million
RL Rating 7.40

IDAHO

Idaho is another state with wide-open spaces with plenty of recreational opportunities. Residential and senior housing options are affordable, but you may have to travel some distance for medical care. Idaho taxes on property and retirement income are low. Some survey respondents complained about population growth, but the population change is 50% of the U.S. average.

  • The majority of residents hold conservative or moderate political views.
  • The Idaho crime rate continues to fall.
Percent of Pop. 65+ 16.3%
Median Income $55,785
Percent in Poverty 11.2%
Average Home Price $212,300
Top State Income Tax Rate 6.925%
Cost of Assisted Living $3,260/Month
Cost of Memory Care $4,750/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $5,820/Month
Cost of In Home Care $4,560/Month
Number of Hospitals 19
Number of Hospital Beds 2,487
Physicians Per 100,000 192.6
Dentists Per 100,000 54.22
Acres of Parkland 80,000
RL Rating 9.38

PENNSYLVANIA

Nearly 19% of Pennsylvanians are over age 65, so retirees can find friends in their age group. Home prices and the state income tax are low, but care in your later years can quickly add up. The cost of memory care and nursing homes is higher than most other top retirement states. However, there are many senior housing options to choose from. The state has friendly living conditions for veterans.

  • Property taxes are moderately high.
  • Some roads need work, and the winters aren’t for everyone.
Percent of Pop. 65+ 18.7%
Median Income $61,744
Percent in Poverty 12.0%
Average Home Price $180,200
Top State Income Tax Rate 3.07%
Cost of Assisted Living $3,750/Month
Cost of Memory Care $5,995/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $9,480/Month
Cost of In Home Care $4,282/Month
Number of Hospitals 176
Number of Hospital Beds 34,841
Physicians Per 100,000 320.5
Dentists Per 100,000 59.44
Acres of Parkland 295,000
RL Rating 7.52

ARIZONA

You won’t run out of activities if you retire to Arizona. The state has beautiful landscapes, from the mountains to the Grand Canyon. Civic events, art fairs, skiing, golf, biking and hiking activities are all at your fingertips. You’ll have no problem finding retirement communities and assisted living facilities in Arizona. Property taxes are reasonable, although there is a tax on retirement income. The winter weather is very comfortable, but the summer months require staying indoors or around the pool.

  • Public transportation is lacking in some areas.
  • Burglary and theft are on the rise, requiring home security systems.
Percent of Pop. 65+ 18.0%
Median Income $58,945
Percent in Poverty 13.5%
Average Home Price $225,500
Top State Income Tax Rate 4.5%
Cost of Assisted Living $4,380/Month
Cost of Memory Care $4,200/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $5,760/Month
Cost of In Home Care $4,481/Month
Number of Hospitals 73
Number of Hospital Beds 13,426
Physicians Per 100,000 242
Dentists Per 100,000 55.12
Acres of Parkland 1.58 million
RL Rating 8.75

OKLAHOMA

Housing costs and property taxes are low in Oklahoma. The average sales tax is 9%, but Social Security is not usually taxed. There’s also a $10,000 deduction on other retirement income. Some survey respondents complained that there wasn’t much to do in Oklahoma. Others say there’s no shortage of activities for retirees. If socializing is important to you, do some research on the part of the state you intend to live in.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 16.1%
Median Income $52,919
Percent in Poverty 15.2%
Average Home Price $136,800
Top State Income Tax Rate 5.0%
Cost of Assisted Living $3,100/Month
Cost of Memory Care $5,488/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $4,400/Month
Cost of In Home Care $3,595/Month
Number of Hospitals 90
Number of Hospital Beds 38,591
Physicians Per 100,000 206.7
Dentists Per 100,000 49.56
Acres of Parkland 55,000
RL Rating 5.19


10 Worst States for Retirement

  1. Rhode Island
  2. New Mexico
  3. Illinois
  4. North Dakota
  5. Vermont
  6. New York
  7. Nebraska
  8. California
  9. Colorado
  10. Oregon

RHODE ISLAND

Rhode Island | Retirement Living

The small state of Rhode Island comes with some big expenses. The average home cost is relatively moderate, but there’s a high price tag on senior housing services. Rhode Island boasts a breathtaking coastline and fresh seafood. Residents are down-to-earth in quaint, small towns. Nearly 18% are retired individuals, so it’s easy to find peers in most neighborhoods. Unfortunately, you may have trouble finding activities. Some who answered our survey have severe reservations about the state government.

Rhode Island seniors pay taxes on retirement income. Rhode Island also has a substantial estate tax. Winters are cold and wet for up to 180 days each year. Summer temperatures are pleasant and rarely get over 90.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 17.7%
Median Income $67,167
Percent in Poverty 10.8%
Average Home Price $261,900
Top State Income Tax Rate 5.99%
Cost of Assisted Living $5,325/Month
Cost of Memory Care $5,270/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $7,650/Month
Cost of In Home Care $4,825/Month
Number of Hospitals 11
Number of Hospital Beds 2,440
Physicians Per 100,000 370
Dentists Per 100,000 53.81
Acres of Parkland 5,000
RL Rating 2.30

NEW MEXICO

New Mexico | Retirement Living

The cost of living and crime rates fluctuate across New Mexico, but homes are available in safe, affordable areas. The variety of terrains, outdoor activities, historical venues and wide-open spaces can make each day an adventure. While New Mexico can be ideal for retirees, the state consistently rates among the lowest in quality of education. The state has a rich Native American culture, festivals, ice caves, museums and numerous art fairs.

The average home price and property taxes are moderate. New Mexico taxes Social Security and other retirement income. The state offers an $8,000 tax deduction to some retirees. Nursing home and memory care services come with a fairly high price tag, although the surrounding landscape views are breathtaking. Unfortunately, many residents live in poverty.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 18.0%
Median Income $49,754
Percent in Poverty 18.2%
Average Home Price $179,400
Top State Income Tax Rate 4.9%
Cost of Assisted Living $4,250/Month
Cost of Memory Care $5,156/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $7,200/Month
Cost of In Home Care $3,785/Month
Number of Hospitals 37
Number of Hospital Beds 3,884
Physicians Per 100,000 244.8
Dentists Per 100,000 51.51
Acres of Parkland 140,000
RL Rating 3.65

ILLINOIS

Illinois | Retirement Living

Illinois survey respondents complained about high taxes. While Illinois doesn’t tax retirement income, the property tax is close to $5,000 on the average home. If you live in Chicago or another Cook County town, your property is taxed at 10%. Estates worth over $4 million are subject to tax, and the gas tax is high. The state’s eastern side has an extensive tollway that gets expensive if you often travel by car. Buy an I-Pass to save quite a bit on tolls. You may not find much to do in small towns, but more populated areas offer parks, movies, museums and cultural events.

Illinois offers many tax relief programs for seniors to help defray the property tax burden. The cost of senior housing is moderate and in-home care is affordable. Hospitals and clinics are plentiful. You’ll enjoy four seasons in Illinois, but winters can be cold with slick driving conditions. The summers are typically hot and humid.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 16.1%
Median Income $65,886
Percent in Poverty 11.5%
Average Home Price $194,500
Top State Income Tax Rate 4.95%
Cost of Assisted Living $3,720/Month
Cost of Memory Care $5,425/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $6,524/Month
Cost of In Home Care $3,975/Month
Number of Hospitals 142
Number of Hospital Beds 28,906
Physicians Per 100,000 284.4
Dentists Per 100,000 67.58
Acres of Parkland 500,000
RL Rating 2.38

NORTH DAKOTA

North Dakota | Retirement Living

North Dakota is a beautiful state with clean air and water, uncrowded spaces and cheerful people. The winters get very cold in the north, but southern North Dakota temperatures hover above freezing. Summer temperatures can soar over 100, but 67 to 73 is the norm. With 95,000 acres of parkland, North Dakota is dotted with national and state parks and recreation areas. Cities offer shopping, museums and more without long lines.

You’ll benefit from a low income tax rate on retirement benefits in North Dakota. The average home price is moderate, and assisted living communities are very affordable. However, nursing home and in-home care costs are high. Just under 16% of the population is over 65, so finding same-age peers can be challenging in some areas.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 15.7%
Median Income $64,894
Percent in Poverty 10.6%
Average Home Price $193,900
Top State Income Tax Rate 2.9%
Cost of Assisted Living $3,420/Month
Cost of Memory Care $4,503/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $7,315/Month
Cost of In Home Care $4,920/Month
Number of Hospitals 10
Number of Hospital Beds 2,003
Physicians Per 100,000 237.6
Dentists Per 100,000 55.11
Acres of Parkland 95,000
RL Rating 3.00

VERMONT

Vermont | Retirement Living

Vermont residents enjoy a moderate cost of living and stunning natural scenery. Skiing and other winter sports are readily available, given the abundance of snow. However, many seniors find they have to avoid those activities. Retirees can socialize at senior centers and volunteer at state parks, among many other seasonal activities. The Vermont Senior Corps is always looking for members to become coaches or mentors to community organizations.

The average home price in Vermont is within reach for most seniors. Unfortunately, you may need to plan for expensive assisted living and other senior care services. Social Security, pensions and other retirement income is taxed for many retirees. Property taxes are high, and Vermont imposes a 16% estate tax. On the upside, Vermont has a very low crime rate that continues to fall.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 20.0%
Median Income $61,973
Percent in Poverty 10.2%
Average Home Price $227,700
Top State Income Tax Rate 8.75%
Cost of Assisted Living $4,500/Month
Cost of Memory Care $5,980/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $9,630/Month
Cost of In Home Care $5,110/Month
Number of Hospitals 7
Number of Hospital Beds 835
Physicians Per 100,000 367.1
Dentists Per 100,000 59.94
Acres of Parkland 50,000
RL Rating 3.40

NEW YORK

Getting around in New York state is easy, whether by public transportation in the city or driving on the country roads. Many transit systems offer discounted fares for retirees. The weather across the state is comfortable most days. The northern part of New York offers small-town living with a slower-paced, excellent quality of life. However, health care services and other amenities may require a long drive. Social services are readily available, and the mountains, beaches, concerts, art galleries and other activities provide a diverse lifestyle. The average property tax in New York is high, but those over age 65 are usually eligible for tax relief programs.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 16.9%
Median Income $68,486
Percent in Poverty 13.0%
Average Home Price $313,700
Top State Income Tax Rate 8.82%
Cost of Assisted Living $5,920/Month
Cost of Memory Care $6,570/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $10,900/Month
Cost of In Home Care $4,620/Month
Number of Hospitals 186
Number of Hospital Beds 57,654
Physicians Per 100,000 375.1
Dentists Per 100,000 75.32
Acres of Parkland 350,000
RL Rating 3.40

NEBRASKA

Nebraska residents responding to our survey said the weather is terrible. However, the climate is typical for the Midwest. Winters are cold, and the average high summer temperature is 87. Nebraska’s average annual temperature is 50, so retirees looking for year-round heat should consider another state. The cost of living is 7% lower than the national average. Retirement income other than Railroad Retirement benefits is taxed to some degree. Activities are available in locations around this agricultural state; you may have to drive several miles for entertainment or shops.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 16.2%
Median Income $61,439
Percent in Poverty 9.9%
Average Home Price $155,800
Top State Income Tax Rate 6.84%
Cost of Assisted Living $3,885/Month
Cost of Memory Care $4,813/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $5,910/Month
Cost of In Home Care $4,830/Month
Number of Hospitals 26
Number of Hospital Beds 4,240
Physicians Per 100,000 239.2
Dentists Per 100,000 64.31
Acres of Parkland 155,000
RL Rating 3.43

CALIFORNIA

You can get to mountains, beaches, parks and many activities within a two-hour drive from nearly anywhere in California. The state has excellent doctors and hospitals.. The cost of residential property and retirement income taxes are among the highest in the country. You can find safe, affordable areas with lower housing costs, but that’s the exception to the rule. There are 7.6 million acres of parkland in the state, but many roads are crowded and make traveling slow.

Percent of Pop. 65+ 11.8%
Median Income $75,235
Percent in Poverty 14.8%
Average Home Price $505,000
Top State Income Tax Rate 12.3%
Cost of Assisted Living $4,570/Month
Cost of Memory Care $6,110/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $9,817/Month
Cost of In Home Care $4,856/Month
Number of Hospitals 341
Number of Hospital Beds 74,180
Physicians Per 100,000 279.6
Dentists Per 100,000 77.88
Acres of Parkland 7.61 million
RL Rating 4.67

COLORADO

Less than 10% of Colorado residents are over 65, making it challenging to socialize with other retirees. The quality of life is moderate for those who can afford to indulge in Colorado’s many outdoor activities. Generally, Colorado scored poorly in the quality of life metric because of its high poverty rate and low percentage of the population over 65. Colorado’s cost of living is 5% to 15% higher than the national average. Groceries, rent, transportation and housing costs vary significantly from one area to another. The sales tax ranges from 2.9% to 11.2%, and property taxes vary widely across the state. Research your retirement options carefully to find affordable living in Colorado.

  • The average home price is moderately high and goes up in the cities.
  • Senior housing costs are higher than in many other states.
Percent of Pop. 65+ 9.3%
Median Income $72,331
Percent in Poverty 14.6%
Average Home Price $343,300
Top State Income Tax Rate 4.63%
Cost of Assisted Living $4,438/Month
Cost of Memory Care $5,100/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $8,192/Month
Cost of In Home Care $5,298/Month
Number of Hospitals 56
Number of Hospital Beds 8,132
Physicians Per 100,000 285.7
Dentists Per 100,000 68.77
Acres of Parkland 675,000
RL Rating 5.63

OREGON

While some of our survey respondents aren’t fans of Oregon weather, others find the climate ideal. The state has four seasons, and temperatures stay above 20 and below 90 in most of the state. Oregon residents are friendly, and you’ll find a diverse culture and many activities. Senior living facilities come with a high cost, and some residents say they get poor representation from progressive politicians. You’ll pay the highest state tax rate on most retirement income, but Oregon offers many tax credits for seniors.

  • Politically divided causing highly populated areas to rule the vote
  • Foggy climate with limited sunshine in lower elevations
Percent of Pop. 65+ 18.2%
Median Income $62,818
Percent in Poverty 11.4%
Average Home Price $312,200
Top State Income Tax Rate 9.9%
Cost of Assisted Living $4,593/Month
Cost of Memory Care $5,250/Month
Cost of Nursing Homes $9,200/Month
Cost of In Home Care $5,250/Month
Number of Hospitals 37
Number of Hospital Beds 6,172
Physicians Per 100,000 303.4
Dentists Per 100,000 67.22
Acres of Parkland 280,000
RL Rating 5.04

The Best States for Retirement

Methodology

In our search to identify the best and worst states for retirement, we evaluated 15 data sources that fall into four categories: cost of living, quality of life, healthcare, and RetirementLiving Score.

To evaluate the cost of living we standardized the median household income, average home price, top state tax rate, and the cost of assisted living care. Each of the four data points are worth 5% of the state’s final score.

When considering quality of life, we standardized the percentage of the population over 65, the percentage of the population in poverty, and number of acres of parkland compared to the total landmass of the state. Each of these three data points are worth 6.67% of the state’s final score.

To compare the healthcare environments within each state, we standardized the number of hospitals per 100,000 residents, the number of hospital beds per 100,000 residents, the number of physicians per 100,000 residents, and the number of dentists per 100,000 residents. Each of the four data points are worth 5% of the state’s final score.

Finally, we surveyed our readers and received more than 1,700 responses. We simply asked our readers to rate their state for retirement. The scores and responses from our readers were in line with our statistical analysis, but gave us an anecdotal view into what it is like to actually retire in a particular state.

To create our final ranking, we normalized each data point and weighed each data point based on its level of importance.

1. Affordability 20%

2. Quality of Life 20%

3. Healthcare 20%

4. RL Rating 40%



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