This page looks at a variety of Dayton CDP Montana housing market data taken from the most recent 2022 American Community Survey census data. Housing units are structures such as a single family home, apartment community, mobile home park, public housing, etc. where a person or family live and live separately from other residents of the building. Figure 1 shows the total number of housing units for each city. Dayton CDP depicts it has a Housing Units of 101 which is less than most other places in the greater region.
Figure 2 illustrates the housing density in the Dayton CDP housing market as measured by housing units per square land mile (includes single family homes, apartments, etc.) Dayton CDP shows it has a Housing Density of 184.6 which is less than most other places in the greater region. The place with the highest housing density in the area is Kings Point CDP which shows a density of 251.3 (36.2% larger). Comparing housing density to the United States average of 39.5, Dayton CDP is approximately 4.7 times bigger. Also, in comparison with the state of Montana, housing density of 3.5, Dayton CDP is considerably bigger.
In Figure 3, Dayton CDP area change in the number of housing units and is a forward gauge (along with population change) for any potential housing shortage. Dayton CDP shows it has a Housing Unit Change of -2.9% which is in the center range of other places in the local area. The place with the highest change in the housing units in the area is Rocky Point CDP which shows a housing units of 46.3% ( very much bigger). Comparing change in the housing units to the United States average of 7.4%, Dayton CDP is about the same size. Also, versus the state of Montana, change in the housing units of 6.2%, Dayton CDP is about the same size.
Figure 4 shows the percentage of rental property based on that they are occupied by renters as a percent of the total number of households in the community (including homes, apartments, etc.) Dayton CDP depicts it has a Renter Percent of 33.9% which is the third most renter percent of all other places in the greater Dayton CDP region.
Figure 5 illustrates the total number of housing units that are occupied by owners. it has a Owner Percent of 66.1% which is less than most other places in the surrounding region.
Dayton CDP Montana Home Cost Charts
Median owner costs for the real estate market are shown in Figure 8 and include the costs associated with any mortgage, utility expenses, insurance, and other miscellaneous costs. Dayton CDP depicts it has a Median Owner Cost of $1,225 which is in the mid range of other places in the surrounding region. Figure 9 shows the median amount of cost as a percent of total household income for people who own homes in the Dayton CDP metro area. it has a Owner Cost as % of HH Income of 14% which is less than most other places in the metro area.
Next shown in Figure 11 is the housing cost as a percent of household income for people who own their homes and have a mortgages (thus the cost of financing the home is included.) Dayton CDP depicts it has a % of Income Owner Costs-With Mortgage of 37% which is the most of all places in the local area.
Housing cost as a percent of household income for owners who do not have a mortgage is shown in Figure 12. This analysis can be useful for understanding the affordable housing for home ownership excluding any financing cost in the area shown. Dayton CDP shows it has a % of Income Owner Costs-No Mortgage of 11% which is the second most of all the places in the greater region. The place with the highest cost as a percent of household income in the area is Rollins CDP which depicts a cost as a percent of household income of 12% (15.7% larger).
Figure 13 looks at the cost of rent for rental property using the percent of total household income which is a valuable measure of financial health for the area. (The higher the proportion of rent payments to total household income is a sign of greater financial stress. Also, rent can be covered by rent assistance and rent assistance programs in the form of rent assistance.) Dayton CDP has the largest proportion of rent as a percent of income is between 10pct to 20pct at 25% of the total and is ranked #1. Second, it has the largest proportion of rent as a percent of income is between 30pct to 40pct at 20% of the total and is ranked #1.
Figure 14 shows the total housing cost for both home owners and apartment community renters in the area. Dayton CDP has the percentage of housing cost less than $300 less than most other places in the surrounding region at 7% of the total.
Dayton CDP Montana Home Financing Charts
Dayton CDP Montana Home Characteristics Charts
Figure 19 shows, for the average house in each location, the median year that a house was built. This can be useful for understanding the relative age of one neighborhood versus another for a real estate investor. it has a Median Year Built of 1977 which is less than most other places in the greater region. The place with the highest year built in the area is Lindisfarne CDP which depicts a year built of 1988 ( about the same size).
Figure 20 looks at the distribution of housing units by the median age that the homes were built. has the smallest proportion of homes built between 1980 to 1989 at 10% of the total. Figure 21 shows the year that people who own homes moved into this region. it has the largest proportion of owners moved in 2019 or later at 30% of the total and is ranked #1.
Figure 22 shows the year that people who rent moved into the area. Dayton CDP has the largest proportion of renters moved in 2000 to 2009 at 26% of the total and is ranked #1.
Cities marked with an asterisk ("*") should resemble a city or town but do not have their own government (i.e. Mayor, City Council, etc.) These places should be recognizable by the local community but their boundaries have no legal status. Technically these include both Census Designated Places (CDP) and Census County Divisions (CCD) which are defined by the Census Bureau along with local authorities. (For more information, see:
Census Designated Place or "CDP")
and Census County Division "CCD".)
For comparison purposes, the US national average and the state average value are provided. Additionally, the "Combined Statistical Area" or CSA is shown that is closest to the city, county, or zip code shown. A CSA is a large grouping of adjacent metropolitan areas that identified by the Census Bureau based on social and economic ties. (See: Combined Statistical Area)
Data sources - Mouse over icon in upper right corner of each chart for information.