Clark County, Nevada is a rapidly expanding area, with an estimated 115 people moving to the county every day. This population growth is essential for the success of real estate investors, as it is vital for a healthy rental market. To comprehend the effect of this growth on real estate investments, it is important to analyze the demographics of the population in Clark County. The ideal situation would be to observe a large cohort of the population between 25 and 34 years of age, and strong growth coming from these people.
According to data, primary care physicians in Clark County see an average of 1,760 patients per year, which is an increase of 0.171% from the previous year. The largest universities in Clark County by number of degrees awarded are the University of Nevada-Las Vegas (6,574 and 36.9%), the College of Southern Nevada (4,725 and 26.5%) and Northwest Career College (1,246 and 6.99%). The most common workgroups in Clark County are administrative support occupations (122,098 people), sales occupations (115,206 people), and food preparation (103,509 people). The chart below shows property taxes in Clark County compared to their parent and neighbor geographies.
None of the households in Clark County reported that they spoke a language other than English at home as their primary shared language. Income inequality in Nevada (measured with the Gini index) is 0.449, lower than the national average. This visualization illustrates the percentage of students graduating with a bachelor's degree from schools in Clark County depending on their specialty. Car ownership in Clark County is roughly the same as the national average, with an average of 2 cars per household. The table below shows the percentages of U.
S. citizenship in Clark County compared to its neighboring geographies and matrices. The chart below shows homes in Clark County distributed among a number of car ownership groups compared to the national averages for each group. This chart shows the percentage of homeowners in Clark County compared to their main and neighboring geographies. Industry experts and executives believe that increased interest in people moving to the county could make things worse for the housing market due to an influx of high-earning, college-educated workers.