Hialeah Real Estate Market Overview
Public School Ranking:
Location and Weather
Hialeah is a suburb of Miami that sits on a large prairie between Biscayne Bay and the Everglades. It’s a part of Miami-Dade County, and is the sixth largest city in Florida. Similar to many other areas of Miami, this is a populous Spanish city that provides its residents with a myriad of opportunities for recreation and leisure. Since Hialeah is in the northwest area of Miami, it’s less breezy than some of its neighboring cities and the heat can be stifling.
The most desirable months in terms of comfortability are January and December. On average, Hialeah gets 65 inches of rain per year.
Population, Job Market and Cost of Living
The population in this city is 228,533, with a declining growth rate of -0.70% annually. The job market has increased by 0.8% over the last year. In ten years, job growth is predicted to be 35.7%. The economic development in Hialeah is progressive, and one of its largest employers is the City of Hialeah. Service industry employment, retail, restaurants and national franchises support a large part of Hialeah’s job market as well. Located on Hialeah’s West 49th Street corridor alone is a variety of coffee shops, chain restaurants, steakhouses and the Westland Mall. Other large employers include G&R Electric, J. I. Kislak, Citrus Health Network and Simclar.
Living in Miami is expensive in comparison to other Florida cities, and Hialeah is no exception. Majority of this city is not walkable, resulting in transportation as one of the largest expenses for residents here.