Which of these five housing brands are going to go the way of the dinosaurs?

Tenement: It’s all about the houses, according to new research.

The study, published in the Journal of Urban Economics, found that the most popular brand in the US was a tenement.

Tenements in the UK had the highest share of homes in a house, but it was the smallest share in all of the cities surveyed.

The researchers also found that tenement prices fell in the 1970s, but rose again in the 1990s, as developers added more high-density housing and apartments to existing structures.

The biggest fall in prices was in the inner suburbs, which saw prices fall by 5.5% between 1976 and 2007.

That means the value of a tenent went down by nearly $1,500 in value between 2007 and 2019.

Landlords saw little change in the value they were paid for the property between 1976 to 2007.

But by 2019, it had gone up by $1.8 million, according the study.

The rise in the price of land coincided with a rise in demand, according in part with a surge in the construction of new homes, as construction of older housing, like the one pictured above, slowed down.

“The trend of housing prices in the suburbs is very similar to that in urban areas,” said Dr. Robert Siboski, who conducted the research with Professor David P. Cohen of the University of Chicago.

“If you look at the pattern of housing price growth in the United States, it’s basically the same.”

The research suggests that housing prices will continue to rise until the end of this century.

But some experts think that the problem of housing affordability is a long-term issue, and the most urgent need for policy intervention is to reverse the trend of rising housing prices and encourage more people to buy more homes.

The report also looked at the role of the landlord in the housing market, which it found was one of the key drivers of the rise in rents.

“Landlords may be responsible for a substantial portion of the increase in housing costs in the city, and we are concerned about the effect of this on rents in particular,” the authors write.