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Eric Stauffer is a former insurance agent and banker turned consumer advocate. His priority is to help educate individuals and families about the different types of insurance they need, and assist them in finding the best...

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UPDATED: Jun 1, 2020

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Latest Articles

Recession Danger: Metros Most & Least at Risk [+Unemployment & Debt Totals]With under 8% unemployed and a below average cost of living, Hartford, Connecticut is a low recession risk for US metro areas. But Honolulu, at 20% unemployed, is especially in the danger zone for recession risk for US metro areas while facing this pandemic-fueled recession.

Recession Danger: Metros Most & Least at Risk [+Unemployment & Debt Totals]

With under 8% unemployed and a below average cost of living, Hartford, Connecticut is a low recession risk for US metro areas. But Honolulu, at 20% unemployed, is especially in the danger zone for recession risk for US metro areas while facing this pandemic-fueled recession.

What You Need to Know:

The United States is officially in an economic recession, the first since 2008
The current economic recession is primarily fueled by the global COVID-19 pandemic
Volatile industries like tourism are set to face over $910 BILLION in recession losses
Unemployment is topping 15 percent in many places across the United States

The National Bureau of Economic Research recently announced what many of us already knew: The U.S. economy is officially in a recession, so which cities face the worst recession risk for US metro areas?
Following a record-breaking 128 months of economic growth, as of March 2020 the United States slid into a recession fueled by the coronavirus pandemic.
The coronavirus has shut down or slowed major sectors of the economy and has led to the highest unemployment rates since the Great Depression. In our study of the industries hit hardest by COVID-19, we found leisure and hospitality; education and health services; retail trade; professional and business services; and manufacturing to be especially hard hit.

This current study continues our research about COVID-19 and the economy. We knew more information was needed as the pandemic wreaks havoc on both the economy and our health. This led us to wonder: What U.S. metro areas are most ready to face a recession, and conversely, what cities are most at-risk?

These questions are especially pertinent as we prepare for another round of coronavirus infections this coming fall and winter. Recession risk for population centers varies across the country, so we dove into the data to find out what cities can expect to easily face this downturn, and what cities can expect to struggle.

In this article, we rank the U.S. metropolitan statistical areas most- and least-ready to face an economic downturn. We base these rankings on four individual economic indicators:

Unemployment rate: number of work-eligible adults out of work
Average income: average income made by each individual within the metro area
Average credit card debt: average credit card debt held by each person in the city
Cost of living index: a figure that allows the overall cost of living to be compared place to place

We pulled the unemployment rates from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics' most recent unemployment numbers (April 2020) at the time of writing. Average income is the personal income from the U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis' most recent report. Average consumer credit card debt is provided by Experian and represents the average outstanding balances on credit cards held by those ages 18 and up across a metro area.

A note on the cost of living index, which can be a confusing term: Cost of living indexes provide a way for people to compare the average costs of living in a particular place to another place. Such indexes take into account not only expected costs like housing and utilities, but also important items like health care and food, as well as entertainment and clothing.

In our rankings, we used a cost of living index based on a mean of 100. That means the average cost of living index across the United States is 100. Places with indexes over 100 are more expensive to live in than the average nationwide, while areas with indexes under 100 are less expensive.

Though consumer confidence had previously been at an all-time high, the coronavirus has us all worried about not only our physical but also our financial well-being. As we begin to prepare for another wave of COVID-19 infections, it’s important to know where residents are best-prepared—and unprepared—to face economic uncertainty.
U.S. Metro Areas MOST READY to Face a Recession
We found that a number of small and mid-sized cities across the United States are most ready to face a recession based on our four individual economic indicators. You can see how their indicators break down in the table below.

These 10 metro areas represent almost every region of the United States. They also have a relatively low cost of living for the most part, with below-average unemployment rates. That's especially important during a recession.

From Hartford, Connecticut, in New England to Columbus, Georgia, in the Deep South, to Boulder, Colorado, in the Mountain West, the cities most ready to face a recession are diverse by location, size, and demographics. Let's take a closer look at these regions.
#10 – Low Risk: Raleigh-Cary, NC

Population: 2,079,687
Unemployment Rate: 11%
Average Income: $55,045
Average Credit Card Debt: $6,593
Cost of Living Index: 102.3

Beginning our countdown of the metro areas most ready to face a recession is the area around Raleigh, the capital of North Carolina.

Raleigh is one leg of North Carolina's Research Triangle, which is one of the most quickly-growing and innovative parts of the state. In the video below, you can learn more about the emergence of this important center of research and development.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4MGSOcK_M_M

The area is quickly growing and has a relatively recession-proof employer at the forefront of industries found here: the State of North Carolina's government. Government jobs tend to be more secure and employees tend to remain working, even if at home, or paid during a furlough.

Residents of Raleigh can save even more money for a recession rainy day fund by finding the cheapest auto insurance available. We've created a complete North Carolina auto insurance guide to help you find an affordable plan that fits your family's needs.
#9 – Low Risk: Columbus, GA-AL

Population: 314,342
Unemployment Rate: 12.2%
Average Income: $41,067
Average Credit Card Debt: $6,533
Cost of Living Index: 74.4

The area surrounding Columbus, Georgia—which extends across the state line into Alabama—has the lowest cost of living index of any metropolitan statistical area we studied. Cost of living can be a crucial factor when it comes to a recession, as higher costs of living put residents more at risk.

Manufacturing is at the heart of large employers in this southwestern Georgia mid-sized city. Kia Motors operates a vehicle manufacturing plant here, while Pratt & Whitney operate a jet engine components and overhaul facility.
#8 – Low Risk: Boulder, CO

Population: 326,196
Unemployment Rate: 9.7%
Average Income: $73,394
Average Credit Card Debt: $6,614
Cost of Living Index: 167.4

The region around Boulder, Colorado, has the highest cost of living of any place in our ranking of the places most ready to face a recession. But it also has one of the lowest unemployment rates, meaning jobs are more secure in this picturesque area in the foothills of the Rocky Mountains about an hour northwest of Denver.

In the video below, you can catch a glimpse of just how beautiful this area is.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mFQn8jTh9Nk

The University of Colorado's flagship campus is located in Boulder, and universities tend to be big economic boons for an area. Aerospace and cleantech have also become big industry presences here, with Google, IBM, and Ball Aerospace setting up shop in Boulder.
#7 – Low Risk: Richmond, VA

Population: 1,258,251
Unemployment Rate: 11.3%
Average Income: $57,301
Average Credit Card Debt: $6,602
Cost of Living Index: 95.1

Richmond, Virginia, lands at the 7th spot in our ranking of the metros most ready to face a recession, and it's the second of four state capitals on this list.
With close proximity to not only Washington, D.C. but also the beaches of eastern Virginia and the mountains of western Virginia, Richmond is a good place to call home, especially given its below-average cost of living.
In addition to jobs fueled by the state government, Capital One Financial has a large corporate office in Richmond. But the largest single employer in the area is Virginia Commonwealth University and Health System, which employs 17,744 full-time and 6,490 part-time employees.
#6 – Low Risk: Baltimore-Towson, MD

Population: 2,710,489
Unemployment Rate: 10.4%
Average Income: $62,402
Average Credit Card Debt: $7,018
Cost of Living Index: 88.2

Baltimore often gets a bad rap, but in reality, it's a progressive city in many ways with an economy that is growing (even if that economy reveals a large wealth gap among residents in the city). A solid average income and low cost of living place the Baltimore-Towson, Maryland, metropolitan area in a good spot to face an economic recession.

This is especially true when it comes to a recession fueled by a public health pandemic like COVID-19. Why? Baltimore is home to Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, one of the top-ranked and most-innovative centers for medical treatment and research in the United States.

In the video below, you can see how Johns Hopkins is at the forefront of providing information about the current coronavirus outbreak.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6kZDXeJW6BM

As COVID-19 threatens to come back with a second wave of infections this fall and winter, we know more and more people, from individuals to public health officials, will be turning to the experts at Johns Hopkins University to make both public health and economic decisions.
#5 - Low Risk: New Haven-Milford, CT

Population: 854,757
Unemployment Rate: 7.2%
Average Income: $56,650
Average Credit Card Debt: $6,530
Cost of Living Index: 102.2

The area around New Haven, Connecticut, contains a lot of health care and education jobs. Some of the largest employers in the region include the Yale New Haven Health System, Yale University, Medtronic, and the Waterbury Board of Education.
During an economic downturn caused by a public health crisis such as the novel coronavirus, places with a health care-based economy could fare better than others.
Health care jobs—especially when they include treatment, research, and manufacturing positions such as the medical community in and around New Haven—tend to be more secure during precarious economic periods such as the present.
#4 - Low Risk: Trenton-Ewing, NJ

Population: 367,430
Unemployment Rate: 10.5%
Average Income: $69,344
Average Credit Card Debt: $7,006
Cost of Living Index: 80.2

The Trenton-Ewing, New Jersey metropolitan area is located about halfway between New York City and Philadelphia, making it an attractive area for employers and workers who need easy access to both larger cities. Luckily, the Trenton area has a much lower cost of living than either larger city.

Another of the four state capitals found on this list of places most ready to face an economic recession, the State of New Jersey employs over 64,000 people, many of whom call the Trenton area home.

One thing for New Jersey residents to be on the lookout for: The Garden State ranked eighth-worst for coronavirus fraud.
#3 - Low Risk: Charlottesville, VA

Population: 235,096
Unemployment Rate: 9.6%
Average Income: $66,577
Average Credit Card Debt: $6,539
Cost of Living Index: 104.5

A beautiful mid-sized city in the foothills of the Blue Ridge Mountains, Charlottesville, Virginia has a lower-than-average unemployment rate and higher-than-average income. Like Boulder, Charlottesville is also a major college town as it is home to the University of Virginia.

As you can see in the video below, many people and companies are drawn not only to the natural beauty of Charlottesville but also to its easy way of life and a surprising number of restaurants and entertainment venues.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aQ0QhUX0634

Charlottesville is also quickly growing. The city is only behind Northern Virginia—the region around Washington, D.C.—in Virginia's quickest growing areas.
#2 - Low Risk: Midland, TX

Population: 134,610
Unemployment Rate: 10.2%
Average Income: $122,247
Average Credit Card Debt: $6,671
Cost of Living Index: 98.6

Midland, Texas, has the highest average income and smallest population of any metro area we studied. Why is this? This West Texas city is remote, but it is also the center of the oil and gas industry's drilling operation in the United States. Jobs in this industry must pay more to attract workers to Midland.

The average Midland resident makes more than double the U.S. average income. The current average personal income from the most recent Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA) for individuals in the United States is $57,205.
In the interactive graph below, you can find some good economic news: Average personal incomes have outpaced inflation since 2010.

As you might suspect, the city of Midland is very much outpacing incomes across the United States. But these incomes are highly dependent on a single industry, which makes Midland more precarious economically than you might first think.
Though Midland is prepared to face a recession, the city also faces a potential problem: If the oil and gas industry is hit hard by an economic downtown, workers in and around Midland will be adversely affected in a big way.
With some of the most expensive auto insurance premiums in the country, however, Texas residents often struggle to find affordable insurance options. USAA and State Farm tend to be the cheapest auto insurance providers in Texas.
#1 - Least Risk: Hartford-East & West Hartford, CT

Population: 1,213,225
Unemployment Rate: 7.5%
Average Income: $64,337
Average Credit Card Debt: $6,587
Cost of Living Index: 93.9

Hartford, Connecticut, has one of the lowest unemployment rates in the nation according to most recent data released by the U.S. Bureau of Labor statistics. Coupled with a relatively low cost of living and above-average incomes, low employment is a main reason Hartford lands at the top of our list of places most ready to face a recession.

Like four other cities on this list, Hartford is a state capital, which means the area is home to many recession- and pandemic-secure jobs.

Hartford also provides many opportunities for those seeking a bigger city lifestyle at a lower cost compared to other Northeastern cities. In the video below, you can see what $1,500 a month will get you in Hartford's downtown core.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AHBfXR06WwE

As you can see, the places we found most ready to face an economic recession fueled by the coronavirus pandemic tend to have secure centers of employment and relatively low costs of living.

Now we turn to the other end of the spectrum: areas we found riskier when it comes to facing an economic downtown.
U.S. Metro Areas MOST AT-RISK to Face a Recession
In our research we found that a number of small, mid-sized, and large metropolitan statistical areas across the United States are most at-risk to face a recession based on our four individual economic indicators. You can see how their indicators break down in the table below.

So what do these areas have in common?

All of them have an above-average cost of living, with many of them being nearly double the national cost of living average. Across the board, these cities also don't have remarkable average salaries to meet higher costs of living, which puts residents especially at-risk when it comes to economic downturns spawned by public health crises.

Many of these cities have economies centered on more volatile industries—namely, tourism and the military. When an area so heavily depends economically on one industry, it's always at-risk if that industry faces challenges. Let's take a closer look at these 10 metropolitan statistical areas.
#10 – High Risk: Atlanta-Sandy Springs-Marietta, GA

Population: 5,950,828
Unemployment Rate: 12.7%
Average Income: $52,473
Average Credit Card Debt: $7,139
Cost of Living Index: 107.5

Given the quick rate at which the Atlanta area is growing—it's the fourth-fastest growing metro area in the nation—many folks might be surprised to see it on our list of regions most at-risk when it comes to facing a recession.
But sadly, Atlanta's average incomes lag behind the nation's, and residents have higher-than-average credit card debt.
Additionally, though the cost of living is lower in the Atlanta region than most other areas on this list, the cost of living is still above the U.S. average.

Many consider Atlanta to be the capital of African American life in the United States. The area has a long history of successful Black-owned businesses, such as the Atlanta Life Insurance Company. Alonzo Herndon founded Atlanta Life in 1905. Herndon, who was born into slavery, went on to become Atlanta’s wealthiest Black businessman.
#9 – High Risk: San Diego-Carlsbad-San Marcos, CA

Population: 3,265,700
Unemployment Rate: 15%
Average Income: $61,386
Average Credit Card Debt: $6,825
Cost of Living Index: 160.1

The San Diego metropolitan statistical area lands at number 9 on our list of the places most-at risk to face a recession. Though San Diego is a sunny place to live and has some of the happiest residents in the United States, it's also an expensive place to live, where incomes lag behind the cost of living.

As you can see in the video below, San Diego is the 13th most expensive place to live in the United States.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qbsbIyy8lL4

When you live in a costly region such as the area surrounding San Diego, California, it's especially important to have savings on hand in the case of an emergency, such as the global COVID-19 pandemic.
#8 – High Risk: VA Beach-Norfolk-Newport News, VA-NC

Population: 1,729,114
Unemployment Rate: 12.1%
Average Income: $50,619
Average Credit Card Debt: $7,586
Cost of Living Index: 101.4

The coastal region surrounding the cities of Virginia Beach, Norfolk, and Newport News—which expands across Virginia's border into North Carolina—is growing. For better and for worse, however, the economic security of the region is based on two primary sectors: tourism and the military.
Tourism is an especially volatile industry during economic recessions, and even more so when those recessions are tied to a public health crisis like the coronavirus.
Forbes reports that the tourism industry is set to face over $910 BILLION in losses due to COVID-19, and warns that these losses could be even bigger if the virus comes back full-force in the fall and winter as many experts suspect it will.
#7 – High Risk: NY-Northern NJ-Long Island, NY-NJ-PA

Population: 18,351,295
Unemployment Rate: 15.1%
Average Income: $76,681
Average Credit Card Debt: $7,083
Cost of Living Index: 187.2

The region surrounding New York City is the most densely populated area of the United States. And though in many situations this can be a sign of great economic potential, when it comes to a recession fueled by a highly contagious virus, more people equals more opportunity for the regional economy to be put on hold.

Adding to the metro's recession worries is the fact that the region surrounding New York City has the second-highest cost of living in the United States behind the San Francisco Bay area.

As you can see in the video below from CNBC, however, rents may decrease substantially in New York as the real estate market recalibrates following the coronavirus outbreak. As New Yorkers think about the future, we're here to help them weigh the pros and cons of renting vs. owning.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VTSVo4ZsHMA

Sadly, the region surrounding New York City also has much lower average incomes when compared to other cities with similar high costs of living. This fact makes many people especially vulnerable in times of economic insecurity coupled with a global health pandemic.
#6 – High Risk: Poughkeepsie-Newburgh-Middletown, NY

Population: 679,158
Unemployment Rate: 15.3%
Average Income: $53,811
Average Credit Card Debt: $7,049
Cost of Living Index: 105.7

Number 6 on our list of places most at-risk when it comes to facing this recession keeps us in New York, though it moves us upstate to the region surrounding Poughkeepsie. Though the cost of living is much lower in this region when compared to the Big Apple, residents have much lower incomes and higher unemployment rates.

Poughkeepsie's economy is intrinsically tied to that of New York City, however. Many NYC commuters live in the region surrounding Poughkeepsie because the Metro-North commuter railroad ends here (placing the city an hour and a half ride to Grand Central Terminal).

As businesspeople think about expanding operations in the Poughkeepsie area, commercial insurance becomes a concern. As public unrest accelerates during the COVID-19 pandemic and Black Lives Matter movement, we studied the relationship between commercial insurance and riot damage, finding that New York commercial insurance rates are the third-highest in the United States.
#5 – High Risk: Napa, CA

Population: 79,263
Unemployment Rate: 15.9%
Average Income: $74,984
Average Credit Card Debt: $7,240
Cost of Living Index: 162.1

As we've already discussed, tourism is an especially volatile industry right now, and Napa is the heart of California's tourist-dependent wine country. Residents here face a high cost of living and above-average levels of credit card debt.

As you can see in the video below from San Francisco's CBS affiliate, those in Napa Valley's wine industry have been forced to brace for a financial hit due to the coronavirus.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HfJ0s4F3nWw

Of course, residents of the region can help keep their biggest local economic engine alive during such trying times through wine delivery services provided by associations such as Napa Valley Vintners.
#4 – High Risk: Bremerton-Silverdale, WA

Population: 254,525
Unemployment Rate: 14.1%
Average Income: $56,244
Average Credit Card Debt: $7,306
Cost of Living Index: 108.9

Located an hour across Puget Sound from Seattle, the Bremerton-Silverdale metropolitan statistical area's economy is heavily dependent on the United States Navy, which has been especially hard hit by the coronavirus pandemic.
Naval Base Kitsap and Naval Hospital Bremerton employ many service members and civilians alike who call this region home.
Some good news for Washington state residents: Between 2007 and 2017, Washington was one of six states to see a decrease in opioid-related deaths. The state, and especially the Puget Sound region surrounding Seattle, has more medical, mental health, and addiction services available to residents than almost any other state.
#3 – High Risk: Ocean City, NJ

Population: 92,039
Unemployment Rate: 26.6%
Average Income: $60,877
Average Credit Card Debt: $6,858
Cost of Living Index: 150.6

Located on the coast of southern New Jersey, the Ocean City metropolitan area is financially dependent upon tourism, especially visitors from the nearby New York City, Philadelphia, and Washington-Baltimore regions. This dependency is reflected in the city's recent 26.6 percent unemployment figures.

In the video below from ABC News, you can see how areas like Ocean City, New Jersey are striving to create a balance between opening up their economies and keeping people safe through strict COVID-19 measures.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QHHLiYsaS9Y

As the second wave of coronavirus infections looms across the United States and around the world, tourism-focused regions like those surrounding Ocean City, New Jersey will face tough decisions regarding economic security and public health.
#2 – High Risk: Anchorage, AK

Population: 380,821
Unemployment Rate: 14.3%
Average Income: $60,953
Average Credit Card Debt: $8,212
Cost of Living Index: 123.5

Anchorage, the most populated area in Alaska, lands at the second spot on our list of metro areas most at-risk to face a recession.
Bottom line: Anchorage, like much of the state of Alaska, is an expensive place to live. This high cost of living is reflected in the fact that on average, Anchorage residents have more credit card debt than residents of any other place on this list.
One good piece of news for Alaska's economic future: It's a young state. In fact, with an average age of 33.3 years old among its residents, Alaska has the second-youngest population in the United States following Utah. It begs the question when it comes to thinking about personal finances and economic security: What age group holds the most debt?

Members of Generation X hold the most debt, while Millennials have the fastest growing amount of debt. In our interactive graph below, you can track the amount of debt by generation, comparing debts between 2015 to 2019.

As you can see, members of Generation X had an average of $135,841 as of 2019, whereas members of Generation Z had only $9,593.
#1 – Most At-Risk: Honolulu, HI

Population: 2,079,687
Unemployment Rate: 20%
Average Income: $59,608
Average Credit Card Debt: $6,783
Cost of Living Index: 176.5

Our research shows that Honolulu, Hawaii, is most at-risk to face an economic recession fueled by the COVID-19 crisis. Why? In addition to a high cost of living outpacing average incomes, Honolulu is dependent upon tourism dollars.

The Associated Press video below shows how the region surrounding Honolulu has come to a standstill during the COVID-19 outbreak.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rlGp8Athuv4

Though Hawaii has seen relatively few coronavirus infections, the island chain has seen nearly no visitors during this period, which has led to disastrous consequences for the state's economy.
Professional Advice: Surviving a Recession & Overcoming a Pandemic
We asked a variety of financial and business professionals to offer their thoughts and advice on surviving, and even thriving, in a recession fueled by a global health pandemic. Read on to find out what they had to share.

"I don't think anyone or any area is completely recession-proof, but for those that are coping, it seems to me that this isn't just luck. It's things like a strong community who are willing to help others, plus the added bonus of a helpful local authority system. These simple things seem to make a huge difference in how people get through difficult times.

In areas that are adversely affected, there aren't enough jobs to go around or there are poorly managed health care centers where individuals aren't able to access medical help so that they can work when jobs are available.
The economic downturn is the worst since the Great Depression, so it is difficult to put a time frame on it. But it is thought that this could last for two or three years due to the continued worldwide anxiety.
The COVID-19 pandemic has affected the economy due to the lack of communication between countries with all countries suffering themselves. It is difficult for them to offer other countries something they might need in the future because of this uncertainty. Since the pandemic, every industry and every country has been poorly affected, so it will take time to recover.

People have lost businesses, jobs, and family, and students have lost big chunks of learning, which could affect them in the future.

There is a chance that there could be a second wave so, to prepare, save where possible. If your business is still open, make sure to prepare for more staff cuts and more financial struggles. My advice is to take care of you and your family's health and, where possible, prepare financially in case this continues or worsens."

Andrew Roderick is the CEO of Credit Repair Companies.
He’s a real estate investor who has taught credit repair for over 15 years.

"Recession-proof areas are able to be relevant throughout periods of time and are able to bounce back after small financial changes. Personally, I think that this recession will last a smaller amount than the last one because we have had time to prepare.

It did not happen overnight, and while there is trouble with unemployment and companies having to shut down, I believe that bouncing back from this will be easier than we have seen before. While more people are unemployed, we have seen a boost in remote working as well as investments.

The economy will get back to normal, but a new normal might just be exactly what we need right now. The coronavirus has affected the economy quite heavily. We have seen many people having to stop working or go on furlough because companies are not making enough money at the moment to stay open at this time.
Over the course of the rest of the year, I think we will still see the effects of the virus continue to push people out of work as well. To recover we need to see support coming from every avenue, for the smaller corporations as well as the bigger ones.
Smaller companies can survive this with the right amount of support and guidance. Help more people move their business online and give them loans where possible. The money can be made back but this can only happen if the opportunity is allowed for them.

With both the bigger and smaller companies having this help, everyone can succeed and come out of the recession, maybe even better than when they went into it."

Ethan Taub is the founder and CEO of Loanry.
Loanry offers business and personal loan advice and comparison shopping.

"I live in Austin, which I feel has survived recessions fairly well in the past. It's always a struggle on an individual level, but my wife is from a small town, and 60 percent of the businesses shut down there due to the 2008 recession. She expects it will be even worse this time.
In terms of why this city may be ‘recession-proof,’ I think there are a lot of job opportunities and ways to keep the economy churning even if people aren't visiting retail stores and restaurants like they were.
There are a lot of tech startups here that are always looking for new employees, and their revenue hasn't really been affected by the coronavirus.

I definitely feel the economy will really take a nosedive when the inevitable second wave hits. As much as the federal government may want to pretend this problem is over, it very much isn't. We're going to have to go back into lockdown or face dire consequences. Of course, this will impact the economy and continue to put this recession on a fast track to being one of the worst in this country's history.

I'd say anyone wanting to prepare should do what they can to settle up any debts now, and prepare a list of monthly expenses. Cut down your budget as much as you can. Be mercenary about it. Practice that while there's ‘still time’ so you have the opportunity to adjust. And as always, be willing to look for jobs outside of your field in the event you're laid off."

Dan Bailey is the founder and president of WikiLawn Lawn Care.
Having started his business before the ‘08 crash, he’s well-versed in surviving a recession.

"Recession-proof areas tend to have both low unemployment rates and affordable housing. One of the reasons for those low unemployment rates is there is some industry providing job security.

These industries can be varied, from oil and agriculture to a large energy sector. It can even be universities and the state giving stable jobs insulated from a recession. What matters is there is some predominant industry there to provide employment.

Housing Booms Hurt
Areas hit worst by recessions have often had a recent housing boom. As is the law of economics, a housing boom will lead to a housing bust eventually. On the contrary, recession-resistant cities have usually never experienced a rise in real estate prices.

Recovery is Slow
Studies are showing that the recession will last at least all of 2020, if not longer. Some experts are estimating things to start returning to normal by January 2021. Then again, these are merely estimates.

The Great Depression lasted 10 years and only improved once policymakers made drastic changes. Hopefully, things reopening in 2021 and more stimulus policies will help this recession come to a swift halt.

Savings Pay Off
Individuals can prepare for the second wave of COVID-19 by ensuring they have substantial savings. Most experts recommend determining living expenses such as rent, food, and utilities for one month. Then, you should multiply that number by three to six months.

Having a healthy savings account for emergencies can also help provide ease of mind before and during a disease outbreak. You can use side hustle money if needed to build up these savings."

Xavier Morales, Esq.is the CEO & founder of Secure Your Trademark.
He has been a trademark attorney in Texas for over 10 years.

"In my experience, areas with a lower cost of living (especially low housing costs) and a low unemployment rate fare the best in recessions. These are often cities that have jobs unaffected by the recession. I lived in a university town for a time, and the jobs with the college tended to be extremely secure, keeping the unemployment rate down.

The cities that struggle rely greatly on consumer-driven profits. When people are saving their money and not spending on big-ticket purchases, car dealerships (for example) suffer greatly. Retail stores face the brunt of this, too, and tend to 'downsize' when this becomes an issue.

As for this recession, I see it lasting through 2021. I think it's way too optimistic to believe it'll be over by the end of the year. We're not even likely to have a vaccine by then, and until we do, many people won't feel secure. That lack of security means decreased spending and less money circulating in the economy.
Surviving a recession is difficult under normal circumstances, but I think it's going to be even harder with the coronavirus still in play.
There are and will continue to be gaps along the supply chain for many necessary goods, which could mean price hikes as the demand outpaces the supply.

It will be more important than ever to plan even everyday purchases strategically. We'll all have to work around sales, buy in bulk, etc. Also, I highly recommend people diversify their sources of income if at all possible. This will often mean doing something on the side, whether it's offering your skills on a contract basis or finding a way to monetize whatever talents you may have."

Rex Freiberger is the President of GadgetReview, a tech & lifestyle publication.
He helps consumers make smart purchases.

"Especially after the U.S. government instituted 25 percent tariffs on foreign steel and other products earlier this year, manufacturing has come back to the Great Lakes, Columbus, and Southern Ohio areas with a good-spirited vengeance.

Rather than having to pay that surplus for steel—not to mention a bevy of other products and trade-related expenses—companies are finding it easier to bring the manufacturing step of the supply chain back to the United States.

Trucking companies have returned to fill out their fleets. In turn, this brings about a positive knock-on effect: More production means the need to develop more advanced tech such as robots to sustain output. This means the need for more engineers and more research dollars flowing into the economy, creating a virtuous circle of manufacturing, technology, human intellectual capital, and grants.
Beyond heavy industry, manufacturers in the Ohio region are creating those often-forgotten products vital to other industries. Case in point: bottles for Bath & Body Works lotion, the parent company of which, L Brands, is based right here in Columbus.
Hardly a day goes by in the tech and startup industry press about venture capital funding drying up amid COVID-19. While the economic reality of late is unfortunate, there is a silver lining for the manufacturing industry: The sectors that Ohio Region-area manufacturers support are the ones that are showing resilience—if not growth—during the pandemic.

About 70 to 75 percent of Ohio’s manufacturers were deemed essential businesses and remained open during the pandemic, with some pivoting to produce key items to the medical industry’s fight against the virus, including ventilators and personal protective equipment.

Moreover, given the local manufacturing sector’s longstanding ties to the government and military, many local businesses are eligible for non-dilutive capital, a source of funding that is generally immune to economic winds.

The U.S. manufacturing sector is poised for a rebound and has a long-term upward trajectory in the rejuvenation of the industrial Midwest/Great Lakes."

John Bair is the co-founder and CTO of Converge Ventures. He’s the founder of the Center for Design and Manufacturing Excellence (CDME) at The Ohio State University.

Frequently Asked Questions: Recessions & America’s Financial State
We know some questions probably still linger following our rankings of the metro areas most- and least-prepared to face the current recession brought on by the COVID-19 crisis. Let's take a look at a few of those questions.
#1 – How bad will the COVID-19 recession be?
Projecting the total effects of any recession is an impossible task, and that is especially true in a recession tied to a global health pandemic. But we can make educated predictions. The World Bank expects the current coronavirus-fueled recession to shrink the global economy by 5.2 percent, the deepest recession we've faced since the end of World War II in the 1940s.
#2 – How much do Americans make?
As we've already discussed, the current average personal income for residents of the United States is $57,205.

Whereas the average income adjusted for inflation alone would have been $48,350 in the most recent BEA report, incomes outpaced inflation and were nearly $10,000 above the inflation-expected figure. That's some great news: Average personal incomes have outpaced inflation since 2010, which you can take a look at in our interactive map above.
#3 – How much debt do Americans have?
As of 2019, residents of the United States had a total of more than $14.1 trillion in debt. According to Experian, this debt included:

Mortgage loans: Mortgage debt is at an all-time high of $9.6 trillion.
Auto loans: Auto loan debt is at a record high of $1.3 trillion.
Student loans: Student loan debt is at a record high of $1.4 trillion.
Credit card debt: Consumer credit card debt is at a record high of $829 billion.
Home equity lines of credit (HELOCs): HELOC balances total $420 billion.
Personal loans: Personal loan debt totals $305 billion.
Retail credit card debt: Retail credit card debt is at a record high of $90 billion.

The average American has $90,460 in debt.
#4 – What is the difference between a recession and a depression?
Good question, as these two terms are often used interchangeably despite having important differences. Merriam-Webster explains that:
"A recession is a downtrend in the economy that can affect production and employment, and produce lower household income and spending. The effects of a depression are much more severe, characterized by widespread unemployment and major pauses in economic activity."

#5 – How do you survive a recession?
Whatever our financial or employment situation, we can all take active steps to help our family survive an economic recession. Forbes released some helpful tips on what to do and what not to do to survive the current COVID-19 recession.
Complete Rankings: Metropolitan Areas & Economic Indicators
Though we've ranked the 10 cities most- and least-ready to face the current economic recession above, in the table below we provide the complete rankings based upon available data for our four economic indicators.

While Ocean City, New Jersey, and Honolulu, Hawaii, were the only metro areas we studied with unemployment rates over 20 percent, other cities are at a high recession risk due to their high cost of living coupled with average incomes. One such example? Boston-Cambridge-Quincy, MA-NH. The Boston region has a cost of living index of 162.4 and an average income of $78,694.
Methodology: Recessions & Individual Economic Preparedness
For this study on the recession readiness of American metropolitan statistical areas, we looked at over 8,000 data points from all 50 states across the United States and the District of Columbia to rank the metro areas best- and least-ready to weather the current economic recession fueled by the coronavirus pandemic.

We relied on reputable data from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, Experian, the U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis, and BestPlaces to determine each metro's performance of the four economic indicators we consider essential to recession preparedness.

We hope our ranking and compiled advice helps you to consider the ways you and your family can best prepare for this economic downtown. Armed with the knowledge that brings us to a place of higher financial literacy, we can all be better prepared to weather this recession.

References

https://www.forbes.com/sites/tamarathiessen/2020/04/01/us-travel-industry-warns-of-910b-coronavirus-losses/#2d2e6d7e6c9d
https://www.experian.com/blogs/ask-experian/research/consumer-debt-study/
https://www.forbes.com/sites/jayadkisson/2020/04/13/surviving-the-recession-things-to-avoid-and-things-to-do-if-you-are-financially-crashing/#698499064ead
https://www.bls.gov/web/metro/laummtrk.htm
https://www.bea.gov/data/income-saving/personal-income-county-metro-and-other-areas
https://www.bestplaces.net/find/

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Online Lexus LX 570 Insurance Rates [Rates + Comparison Guide]Average Lexus LX 570 car insurance rates cost $153 per month ($1,834 per year). Mature drivers with good driving records may find rates as low as $1,078 a year.

Online Lexus LX 570 Insurance Rates [Rates + Comparison Guide]

Average Lexus LX 570 car insurance rates cost $153 per month ($1,834 per year). Mature drivers with good driving records may find rates as low as $1,078 a year.

Key takeaways:

Full coverage costs around $1,834 a year or $153 each month
A liability-only policy costs around $735 a year or $61 each month
Highest rates are for teenage drivers at around $6,703 a year or $559 each month
Good drivers can save as much as $756 a year by earning policy discounts
Lexus LX 570 insurance costs around $315 more per year than the average vehicle

Lexus LX 570 insurance rates are about $315 more per year than the average vehicle with full coverage around $1,834 a year or $153 a month. Teens have the highest rates of around $6,703 a year or $559 a month as they're considered to be high-risk by insurers.

Good drivers can save up to $756 per year in policy discounts by staying safe and courteous out on the road. Let's take a closer look at Lexus LX 570 insurance rates, insurance loss rates, and more.

You can start comparing quotes for Lexus LX 570 car insurance rates from some of the best car insurance companies by using our free online tool now.
Lexus LX 570 Insurance Cost
The average Lexus LX 570 auto insurance rates are $1,834 a year or $153 a month.

Are Lexus LX 570s Expensive to Insure?
The chart below details how Lexus LX 570 insurance rates compare to other SUVs like the Volvo XC60, Volvo XC90, and Jeep Cherokee.

Vehicle
Comprehensive
Collision
Liability
Total

Lexus LX 570
$444
$834
$398
$1,834

Volvo XC60
$306
$536
$338
$1,316

Volvo XC90
$346
$600
$390
$1,494

Jeep Cherokee
$348
$626
$466
$1,640

Audi Q7
$394
$714
$398
$1,664

Dodge Durango
$348
$562
$372
$1,440

Toyota Highlander
$332
$512
$390
$1,392

However, there are a few things you can do to find the cheapest Lexus insurance rates online.
What Impacts the Cost of Lexus LX 570 Insurance?
You might have noticed that there is a multitude of factors that impact Lexus LX 570 car insurance rates. Your age, location, driving record, and model year all play a role in what you will ultimately pay to insure the Lexus LX 570.
Age of the Vehicle
Older Lexus LX 570 models generally cost less to insure. For example, car insurance for a 2018 Lexus LX 570 costs $1,834, while 2010 Lexus LX 570 insurance costs are $1,442, a difference of $392.

Model Year
Comprehensive
Collision
Liability
Total

2018 Lexus LX 570
$444
$834
$398
$1,834

2017 Lexus LX 570
$430
$814
$416
$1,818

2016 Lexus LX 570
$414
$780
$430
$1,782

2015 Lexus LX 570
$392
$752
$442
$1,744

2014 Lexus LX 570
$376
$698
$452
$1,684

2013 Lexus LX 570
$362
$658
$456
$1,634

2011 Lexus LX 570
$324
$542
$460
$1,484

2010 Lexus LX 570
$312
$508
$464
$1,442

Driver Age
Driver age can have a significant effect on Lexus LX 570 car insurance rates. As an example, a 30-year-old driver pays around $81 more each year for their Lexus LX 570 car insurance than a 40-year-old driver.

Driver Location
Where you live can have a large impact on Lexus LX 570 insurance rates. For example, drivers in Jacksonville may pay $1,100 a year more than drivers in Indianapolis.

Your Driving Record
Your driving record can have an impact on the cost of Lexus LX 570 car insurance. Teens and drivers in their 20's see the highest jump in their Lexus LX 570 car insurance with violations on their driving record.

Lexus LX 570 Crash Test Ratings
The crash test ratings of the Lexus LX 570 can impact your Lexus LX 570 car insurance rates.

Vehicle Tested
Overall
Frontal
Side
Rollover

2020 Lexus LX 570 SUV AWD
N/R
N/R
N/R
N/R

1-5 Star Rating Scale, N/R = No Rating | Source: National Highway Traffic Safety Administration

Lexus LX 570 Safety Features
The more safety features you have on your Lexus LX 570, the more likely it is that you can earn a discount. The Lexus LX 570's safety features include:

A surround-view parking camera system
Front and rear parking sensors
Blind-spot monitoring
Rear cross-traffic alert
Adaptive cruise control
Lane departure warning
Forward collision warning with automatic emergency braking

Lexus LX 570 Insurance Loss Probability
Insurance loss probability on the Lexus LX 570 fluctuates between each type of coverage. The lower percentage means lower Lexus LX 570 car insurance rates; higher percentages mean higher Lexus LX 570 auto insurance rates.

Insurance Coverage Category
Loss Rate

Collision
40%

Property Damage
-4%

Comprehensive
117%

Personal Injury
-51%

Medical Payment
no data

Bodily Injury
no data

Source: Insurance Institute for Highway Safety

Lexus LX 570 Finance and Insurance Cost
If you are financing a Lexus LX 570, most lenders will require your carry higher Lexus LX 570 coverage options including comprehensive coverage, so be sure to shop around and compare Lexus LX 570 auto insurance quotes from the best auto insurance companies using our FREE tool below.
Ways to Save on Lexus LX 570 Insurance
You have more options at your disposal to save money on your Lexus LX 570 auto insurance costs. For example, try taking advantage of the following five strategies to reduce your Lexus LX 570 car insurance rates

Install an Aftermarket Anti-Theft Device for Your Lexus LX 570
Wait Six Years for Accidents to Disappear from Your Record
Ask About Discounts for People with Disabilities
Understand the Different Types of Auto Insurance for Your Lexus LX 570
Compare Insurance Companies After Moving

Top Lexus LX 570 Insurance Companies
Who is the top car insurance company for Lexus LX 570 insurance rates? While the actual rates you pay will depend on many factors, here are some of the top companies offering Lexus LX 570 auto insurance coverage (ordered by market share). Many of these companies offer discounts for security systems and other safety features that the Lexus LX 570 offers.

Rank
Company
Volume
Market Share

1
State Farm
$65,615,190
9.3%

2
GEICO
$46,106,971
6.6%

3
Progressive
$39,222,879
5.6%

4
Liberty Mutual
$35,600,051
5.1%

5
Allstate
$35,025,903
5.0%

6
Travelers
$28,016,966
4.0%

7
USAA
$23,483,080
3.3%

8
Chubb
$23,388,385
3.3%

9
Farmers
$20,643,559
2.9%

10
Nationwide
$18,442,145
2.6%

Source: Insurance Information Institute

Compare Free Lexus LX 570 Insurance Quotes Online
Start comparing Lexus LX 570 car insurance quotes for free by using our convenient online comparison tool.

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Toyota Highlander Insurance Quotes [Rates + Comparison Guide]Average auto insurance rates for a Toyota Highlander cost $1,410 a year, or around $118 a month. On average, Toyota Highlander comprehensive insurance coverage costs $343, collision coverage costs $501, and liability coverage costs $398.

Toyota Highlander Insurance Quotes [Rates + Comparison Guide]

Average auto insurance rates for a Toyota Highlander cost $1,410 a year, or around $118 a month. On average, Toyota Highlander comprehensive insurance coverage costs $343, collision coverage costs $501, and liability coverage costs $398.

Key takeaways:

Full coverage costs around $1,410 a year or $118 each month
A liability-only policy costs around $566 a year or $47 each month
Highest rates are for teenage drivers at around $5,154 a year or $430 each month
Good drivers can save as much as $581 a year by earning policy discounts
Toyota Highlander insurance costs around $109 less per year than the average vehicle

Toyota Highlander insurance rates are about $109 less per year than the average vehicle with full coverage costing around $1,410 a year or $118 a month. Owners of an older Toyota Highlander may decide to only get liability coverage which costs around $566 a year or $47 a month.

Good drivers can get policy discounts up to $581 a year by staying safe while they're driving. Let's look at Toyota Highlander insurance rates, crash test ratings, and more.

You can start comparing quotes for Toyota Highlander car insurance rates from some of the best car insurance companies by using our free online tool now.
Toyota Highlander Insurance Cost
The average Toyota Highlander car insurance costs are $1,410 a year or $118 a month.

Are Toyota Highlanders Expensive to Insure?
The chart below details how Toyota Highlander insurance rates compare to other SUVs like the Volvo XC90, Buick Encore, and Audi Q3.

Vehicle
Comprehensive
Collision
Liability
Total

Toyota Highlander
$348
$532
$372
$1,410

Volvo XC90
$346
$600
$390
$1,494

Buick Encore
$322
$562
$372
$1,414

Audi Q3
$344
$686
$398
$1,586

Jeep Wrangler
$280
$376
$420
$1,256

Toyota Sequoia
$332
$566
$398
$1,454

Acura MDX
$376
$562
$372
$1,468

However, there are a few things you can do to find the cheapest Toyota insurance rates online.
What Impacts the Cost of Toyota Highlander Insurance?
Even though the average annual rate for the Toyota Highlander is $1,410, your policy can be higher or lower depending upon your profile. Those factors include your age, home address, driving history, and the model year of your Toyota Highlander.
Age of the Vehicle
The average Toyota Highlander car insurance rates are higher for newer models. For example, car insurance rates for a 2020 Toyota Highlander are $1,410, while 2010 Toyota Highlander rates are $1,156, a difference of $254.

Model Year
Comprehensive
Collision
Liability
Total

2020 Toyota Highlander
$348
$532
$372
$1,410

2019 Toyota Highlander
$332
$512
$390
$1,392

2018 Toyota Highlander
$320
$506
$398
$1,382

2017 Toyota Highlander
$308
$494
$416
$1,376

2016 Toyota Highlander
$298
$474
$430
$1,360

2015 Toyota Highlander
$282
$458
$442
$1,340

2014 Toyota Highlander
$270
$424
$452
$1,304

2013 Toyota Highlander
$260
$400
$456
$1,274

2012 Toyota Highlander
$248
$358
$460
$1,224

2011 Toyota Highlander
$232
$330
$460
$1,180

2010 Toyota Highlander
$224
$310
$464
$1,156

Driver Age
Driver age can have a significant effect on Toyota Highlander car insurance rates. For example, 30-year-old drivers pay $62 more for Toyota Highlander car insurance than 40-year-old drivers.

Driver Location
Where you live can have a large impact on Toyota Highlander insurance rates. For example, drivers in New York may pay $367 a year more than drivers in Chicago.

Your Driving Record
Your driving record can have an impact on the cost of Toyota Highlander car insurance. Teens and drivers in their 20's see the highest jump in their Toyota Highlander car insurance rates with violations on their driving record.

Toyota Highlander Safety Ratings
Your Toyota Highlander auto insurance rates are influenced by the Toyota Highlander's safety ratings. See the breakdown below:

Test Type
Rating

Small overlap front: driver-side
Good

Small overlap front: passenger-side
Good

Moderate overlap front
Good

Side
Good

Roof strength
Good

Head restraints and seats
Good

Source: Insurance Institute for Highway Safety

Toyota Highlander Crash Test Ratings
Poor Toyota Highlander crash test ratings could mean higher Toyota Highlander car insurance rates.

Vehicle Tested
Overall
Frontal
Side
Rollover

2019 Toyota Highlander SUV FWD
5 stars
4 stars
5 stars
4 stars

2019 Toyota Highlander SUV AWD
5 stars
4 stars
5 stars
4 stars

2019 Toyota Highlander Hybrid SUV AWD
5 stars
4 stars
5 stars
4 stars

2018 Toyota Highlander SUV FWD
5 stars
4 stars
5 stars
4 stars

2018 Toyota Highlander SUV AWD
5 stars
4 stars
5 stars
4 stars

2018 Toyota Highlander Hybrid SUV AWD
5 stars
4 stars
5 stars
4 stars

2017 Toyota Highlander SUV FWD
5 stars
4 stars
5 stars
4 stars

2017 Toyota Highlander SUV AWD
5 stars
4 stars
5 stars
4 stars

2017 Toyota Highlander HV SUV AWD
5 stars
4 stars
5 stars
4 stars

2016 Toyota Highlander SUV FWD
5 stars
4 stars
5 stars
4 stars

2016 Toyota Highlander SUV AWD
5 stars
4 stars
5 stars
4 stars

2016 Toyota Highlander HV SUV AWD
5 stars
4 stars
5 stars
4 stars

1-5 Star Rating Scale, N/R = No Rating | Source: National Highway Traffic Safety Administration

Toyota Highlander Safety Features
The safety features of the Toyota Highlander can impact your Toyota Highlander car insurance rates. The Toyota Highlander has the following safety features:

Driver Air Bag
Passenger Air Bag
Front Head Air Bag
Rear Head Air Bag
Front Side Air Bag
4-Wheel ABS
4-Wheel Disc Brakes
Brake Assist
Electronic Stability Control
Daytime Running Lights
Child Safety Locks
Integrated Turn Signal Mirrors
Traction Control
Lane Departure Warning
Lane Keeping Assist

Toyota Highlander Insurance Loss Probability
The Toyota Highlander's insurance loss probability varies for each form of coverage. The lower percentage means lower Toyota Highlander auto insurance rates; higher percentages mean higher Toyota Highlander car insurance rates.

Insurance Coverage Category
Loss Rate

Collision
-12%

Property Damage
-18%

Comprehensive
-6%

Personal Injury
-6%

Medical Payment
-22%

Bodily Injury
-25%

Source: Insurance Institute for Highway Safety

Toyota Highlander Finance and Insurance Cost
If you are financing a Toyota Highlander, you will pay more if you purchase Toyota Highlander car insurance at the dealership, so be sure to shop around and compare Toyota Highlander car insurance quotes from the best companies using our FREE tool below.
Ways to Save on Toyota Highlander Insurance
You can save more money on your Toyota Highlander auto insurance rates by employing any of the following five strategies.

Compare Insurance Companies After Moving
Ask About Usage-Based Insurance for Your Toyota Highlander
Compare Apples to Apples When Comparing Toyota Highlander Insurance Quotes and Policies
Be Picky About Who Drives Your Toyota Highlander
Purchase a Roadside Assistance Program for Your Toyota Highlander

Top Toyota Highlander Insurance Companies
The best auto insurance companies for Toyota Highlander car insurance rates will offer competitive rates, discounts, and account for the Toyota Highlander's safety features. The following list of car insurance companies outlines which companies hold the highest market share.

Rank
Company
Volume
Market Share

1
State Farm
$65,615,190
9.3%

2
GEICO
$46,106,971
6.6%

3
Progressive
$39,222,879
5.6%

4
Liberty Mutual
$35,600,051
5.1%

5
Allstate
$35,025,903
5.0%

6
Travelers
$28,016,966
4.0%

7
USAA
$23,483,080
3.3%

8
Chubb
$23,388,385
3.3%

9
Farmers
$20,643,559
2.9%

10
Nationwide
$18,442,145
2.6%

Source: Insurance Information Institute

Compare Free Toyota Highlander Insurance Quotes Online
To start comparing Toyota Highlander car insurance quotes for free, use our online car insurance comparison tool.

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