Prefer your apartment to a place where you can work, play, or study?

Or, if you’re an office worker, why would you want your place to be the same office that you have in your home?

The answer is simple: You want to.

In a recent survey, more than one-third of respondents said that they want to move to a location where their family can stay at home and their job can be done.

They want to get out of their home, and they want that flexibility to live anywhere they want.

It’s a demand that’s been growing rapidly in recent years, with one-quarter of all U.S. renters choosing to live in apartments or condos instead of houses.

As of 2016, the number of apartments and condos in the U.K. was up nearly 15% year-over-year, according to data from the UCL Institute of Economic Affairs, which tracks residential property market trends.

In 2016, about 10% of renters in the United States and Canada chose to live elsewhere in their homes, while another 13% chose to move.

For renters in New York, the rate was nearly double: The average number of people living in apartments was 3.2 people per 1,000 renters, according an analysis by the Urban Institute.

Many of these people live in apartment buildings, which are typically located in the city’s suburbs.

While many cities, like Portland, Oregon, have a mix of apartments, the median size of apartment building in New Jersey is just under 5,000 square feet.

It would take more than three times as many apartments to accommodate everyone’s needs in the state as it does in New Yorkers’ homes. In the U