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Residential mobility rates in the United States have fallen considerably over the past three decades. The cause of the long-term decline remains largely unexplained. In this paper we investigate the relative importance of alternative drivers of residential mobility, including job opportunities, neighborhood and housing amenities, social networks, and housing and moving costs, using data from two waves of the New York Fed's Survey of Consumer Expectations. Our hypothetical choice methodologydoi:10.2139/ssrn.3368408 fatcat:son3xeu5cncrpe523tvkt3r32m