NORTON SHORES, Mich. - The city of Norton Shores says solar panels installed on municipal buildings will save a western Michigan city nearly $355,000 in energy costs. The solar panels on the roof of the community building in Garfield Heights, Ohio, could produce enough energy to power about 10,000 homes.
The average daily short-wave solar energy reaches the ground per square meter (orange line) in Garfield Heights, Ohio, according to the U.S. Department of Energy's National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL). The average daily output (red lines) of the city of Norton Shores, Michigan, and the average weekly solar power production (blue lines), the amount of ground energy (per square meter) that is achieved by the ground (square meter) and orange lines, show the data of the National Energy Research and Development Authority (NERA). Average daily short wave solar energy reaching the site per square meter (orange lines).
Besso's team chose the test site in northeastern Ohio because it includes the city of Norton Shores, Mich., and Garfield Heights, Ohio, home to the University of Michigan and Ohio State University.
Figure 11 shows the median cost for people who own a house in the Garfield Heights subway area. Figure 12: Garfield Height has a median gross cold rent of $932, slightly higher than Valley View's $817, but still in the middle range of other places in the area in terms of average cost of living. Figures 13, 14, 15 and 16 show the median cost of a home, provided there is no difference between what is shown in the view and the cost of a single-family home at the top of this chart. The median amounts and costs are expressed as a percentage of the median income of homeowners in both Garfield Hills metro areas, excluding the median cost of Valleyview of $1,817. Garfield Heights also has the highest median household income of any Ohio city, with a median gross rent of about $2,500, while median rents for owners are also below the median in other areas, at about $7,000.
Garfield Heights has a percentage of rent as a percentage of income, which is less than 10% of total income at 20%. Garfield Heights has the second highest median mortgage rate in the Cleveland area with a 13% "no mortgage," slightly higher than Valley View's 10% and slightly lower than Cleveland's 11%. Mortgages are also shown in Garfield Hills, as in other parts of Cleveland and the surrounding Ohio region, and in some other Ohio cities, such as Cleveland, Akron, Cleveland Heights, Dayton, Columbus and Akron - Cleveland.
Garfield Heights is 13.9% smaller in rental rates than the United States average of 1.062%. The median property tax paid is also reported as $2,271, and Garfield Heights was about the same size, with the median property tax paid being $471, compared to the US average of $1,721. Garfield Hills is 8.5% larger in terms of the number of tenants paying for utilities in Garfield, Heights and Ohio. In Ohio, Garfield is the largest city of its kind, with an average rental price of about $3,000 per year and an average median property tax rate of 2.1%, while the median property taxes paid are comparable to the United States average of 2,471.
Garfield Heights is about one-twelfth the size of the United States average of 1,062 units. Garfield Heights shows it has a renter's percent of 37.7%, which is roughly the U.S. average but slightly below the U.S. average. This is illustrated by the change in ownership - the total number of occupants for each unit, and it shows that it has a "renters' percentage" of 39.5% and "owners' percentage," both about half of Ohio's owners and about one-third of American owners.
Garfield Heights, Ohio, is the top US residential unit, with a "tenant share" of 39.5% and an "owner share" of 37.7%, roughly half the Ohio average and about one-third of the United States average. Garfield Heights has an average of 1,062 units per square foot, roughly the same as Ohio, but it ranks third on the list of cities with the highest proportion of residents using solar energy.
Looking at the housing data in Figure 7, the average home price in Garfield Heights in the community is illustrated and illustrated. Unlike Ohio, Garfield Heights has 15.3% higher rental rates, is useful for understanding affordable housing funds, and provides a frequency distribution of home prices within the region. Looking at housing data from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) and the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS), the study shows the number of housing units per square foot in a community with an average of 1,062 units. Figure 8 provides data on the share of inhabitants with solar energy per unit and the share of households with solar energy.
Garfield Heights has the largest share of second mortgage borrowers (56% of the total) and is represented as a mortgage debtor at $1,054, which is the second highest mortgage rate in the US and the third highest in Ohio. Garfield Heights ranks first in terms of average home price per square foot, showing it has a mortgage with an average loan-to-income ratio (LTR) of 1: 1.5, the highest of any community with a median price of less than $200,000 per year. With a mortgage rate of 1.0%, it is also shown in Figure 8, with the fourth highest average mortgage debt income rate (MDR) in America, at 2.1%, and ranked third in terms of the number of households with solar energy per unit.