The number of homes in the U.S. that have a Christian owner is on the rise.
The number has jumped from about 2.5 million in 2013 to more than 3 million in 2016.
But that number is actually up by about 15 percent from 2013.
And that increase in the number of Christian homes is primarily due to the fact that more people are now buying them.
The number of American homes that have Christian owners increased by about 5 percent from 2014 to 2016.
That includes the number that were purchased by married couples or by single adults in 2016, according to an analysis by RealClearMarkets.
RealClearMarkETS The average price of a Christian-owned home has grown by almost $6,000 from 2014-2016.
However, that number was higher than that for any other religion.
The largest increases came from those who identified as Christian, with the average price going up $3,000.
Christian homes have been the most affordable homes for people in the country for a while, with a median price of $2,100 in 2016 and $1,900 in 2014.
The median price has also grown faster for families of four, rising by $8,500 between 2014 and 2016.
However that number has dropped since 2016, as the number has increased for single adults.
In 2017, the median price for a home that was bought by a Christian rose to $1.4 million.
The median price went up to $2.1 million in 2018.
The price of homes bought by married families rose by $2 and $2 million, respectively, in 2017.
Christian-owned homes have also seen the largest growth in the Midwest and South.
In 2016, the average home price in the South went up by $1 million, and the Midwest saw a $3.6 million increase.
In addition, Christian homes were the most popular home type in the nation in 2016 with an average price per square foot of $1.,865, up from $1 per square feet in 2015.
In the past, the percentage of homes that had a Christian name grew faster than the number with non-Christian names, which reached more than 11 percent in 2016 from 7 percent in 2014, according the RealClear Markets analysis.
The increase in name popularity also likely reflects the fact people are more comfortable identifying with their name, which is what a Christian does.
The name change also helped drive up the average dollar value of homes purchased by a single person, as opposed to married couples.
In 2020, there were 1.4 percent more Christian-own homes than non-religious homes.
This was driven by homes with names like Christian, Christian, and Christian, as well as Christian homes with a middle name like Christian.
The percentage of Christian-home buyers in the metro area rose from about 5.4 to about 6.1 percent in 2020, according a report by the Real Clear Markets.
This was the highest percentage of any major metropolitan area.
The average number of properties in the city with more than 1,000 residents was 3.5, which was up from 3.4 in 2016 (which is the same metro area that includes New York City).
There were also many Christian-based homes in more densely populated areas of the country.
The highest percentage was in the Northeast, which saw a 2.9 percent increase from 2016 to 2020.
This may not sound like a big increase, but it is, as non-Hispanic white households accounted for an average of about 43 percent of the nation’s total home purchases in 2020.
In the Northeast in 2020 that was up by 17 percent, which came as non the country’s white population grew by 4.8 percent.
Overall, the number in the suburbs and small towns is up, but in the urban core the number is down.
The national average for a house price in 2016 was $931,924, up $639,000, or 9.3 percent, from the year before, according.
The national average house price was $5,094,000 in 2016 after an increase of $15,000 ($12,856 in 2016).
The national median home price increased by $7,000 (or 3.3%) from 2016 through 2020, from $829,000 to $869,000 and from $929,200 to $948,000 respectively.
In contrast, the national average was $3 to $4,700 (or 4.3% and 4.2% respectively) in 2014 and $3 million in 2015, according in the study.
The rise in the percentage from 2014 through 2020 is likely due to people buying homes with higher price tags than previous years.
As the number grows, that helps the price tag of the home.
In 2016, a typical home in the middle of the spectrum cost $2 to $3M, according Real ClearMarkETS.