How to get a house bunny for $6,000 on Airbnb
If you’re looking for a house rabbit for $5,000 or less, you might want to reconsider.
A new study shows that Airbnb hosts may be paying as much as $6.8 million for their rabbits.
The study, which is being released today, found that the average price paid for a rabbit on the platform has climbed to $1,814, and the average rent for a 2-year-old house rabbit on Airbnb rose to $639.
The average monthly rent for house rabbits on the service is $1.4 million.
The study, conducted by the Urban Institute, a nonprofit research group that promotes affordable housing, found house rabbits were offered for $1 to $2 a day, with the average amount being $3,500.
Airbnb hosts, who typically have little or no experience in the rental industry, were offering more than $1 million for a 10-year house rabbit.
The average rent per house rabbit was $1.,569.
The median income for Airbnb hosts was $84,865.
And the average yearly income of house rabbits was $637.
The total average cost for each rabbit was almost $6 million.
Airbnb and the hosts are both part of the Airbnb Housing Alliance, a group that works to protect housing stock and improve the lives of renters.
Airbnb did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The Urban Institute study looked at a total of 9,716 listings of house rabbit rental in the U.S. between January 1, 2016, and January 1 of this year.
It found that while the average number of listings was still down slightly from the peak in February of this season, listings were up significantly from the summer of 2015, when there were 3,200 listings.
The number of houses rose from 1,078 to 2,857.
The authors say there are still plenty of vacancies in the market for house rabbit rentals, with only 9,200 homes available.
There are about 1,500 homes for rent on the market, and Airbnb is not the only one looking for rental homes.
The Urban Institute found that several major rental websites, including Zillow, HomeAway, and Zillgaz, were listing homes for sale.
The researchers did not look at whether house rabbits are used for other purposes, such as breeding, as many websites advertise rabbits as pets.
There is no information on the websites about what sort of animals the rabbits are, and whether they are being used for any other purposes.
The authors note that Airbnb is a very private marketplace, and it is difficult to determine whether any of the hosts who are using rabbits to rent homes are trying to make money or if they are just trying to be nice.
“The more data we can gather, the more we can get a sense of how much people are really willing to pay for this service,” said lead author Daniel L. Schramm, an associate professor of sociology at New York University.
Schramm and his co-authors conducted their study based on the most recent data available.
They did not examine the housing stock of any particular geographic area.