The City of Dublin has just been voted the best city in Ireland for apartment accommodation.
Dublin was voted the country’s most affordable place to live in the second quarter of 2018.
Dublins housing stock was voted by a national panel of experts from across the city and across the country.
It is also the second most affordable in the country, according to a survey carried out by housing charity the Shelter.
The figures also show that the median price of a two bedroom apartment in Dublin has fallen by more than half since the first quarter of 2020.
A study commissioned by the Shelter found that the average price of an apartment in the city has dropped by almost 40% in the past year.
The study found that Dublin apartments are becoming increasingly unaffordable for low income earners, and many are being converted into two bedroom apartments.
However, the Shelter said the report’s findings show that there is a real opportunity to make housing in Dublin more affordable.
It said the average income in Dublin is currently below €40,000, with the average rent for an apartment falling by almost 30% in that time.
In the last two years, rent in the capital has fallen for two thirds of all landlords, while average rents for detached properties have also fallen by nearly 20%.
Dublin’s housing crisisDublin is home to the third highest concentration of homeless people in the UK, behind only London and Manchester.
The city has seen an unprecedented increase in homelessness over the last decade, with a total of 10,000 people sleeping rough in 2017.
It has also seen a surge in the number of homeless individuals in the last six months.
This has caused a surge of violence against homeless people.
In October, police recorded a spike in serious assaults against homeless men, women and children, with 1,200 people attacked in the same period.
The new figures also reveal that homelessness in the CBD has increased by 50% in a year.
In 2017, Dublin had the third largest number of residents living below the poverty line, with 4,400 people living in poverty.