A new study found 90% or more of U.S. homes have at least one type of rubber floor that was installed during construction.
The report by the nonprofit National Low-Income Housing Coalition (NLIHC) comes as part of a broader study of rubber floors, which were once widespread in homes in the U.K. and elsewhere in Europe.
It found more than 3.4 million homes and buildings were in the rubber phase of construction, with more than 2.6 million in the phase of the construction that lasted less than two years.
In the U!
S., a recent study found that a whopping 96% of U .
S. home owners reported installing a rubber floor in their homes.
The NLIHC study found rubber floors were common in older, larger homes and in older apartments, where they could be removed quickly for maintenance.
The rubber floors also appeared to have been installed to protect the home from the elements and from the heat from hot, dry air.
But a new study of the rubber floors in the United States found that the vast majority of homes were still in rubber phase and that the remaining 5% or so were in “non-rubber” phase, the study said.
The study analyzed the prevalence of rubber and non-rubid floors in more than 30,000 U. S. Census tracts.
It also found that while rubber floorings are not common, many people are unaware of them.
The rubber floors can be difficult to remove, so many people opt for the option of having their home painted and installed with paint and sealant.
The survey found that nearly a third of homes that were installed in the non-Rubber phase had an interior painted with a high-purity paint and a paint that was less than 1% “high” on the U .
Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) color scale.
The U. N. study also found there was a slight correlation between the amount of paint and the amount that was sprayed on the floor and the level of rust on the rubber floor.
The number of homeowners in the Rubber phase was also highest in rural areas, with nearly three quarters in the state of New York and almost half in the states of Maryland and Maryland County, the NLICHC said.
But in urban areas, the rubber and other non-rustic flooring was less common, with fewer than half of homes in urban U. s. states.
The average cost per floor for the rubber-type floors is about $3,000.
The average cost for non-ruined rubber floors is $4,000, according to the NLEHC.
The percentage of the U s. population living in areas where rubber floors are not widespread is lower than it was 30 years ago, when only about 7% of Americans were in that rubber phase, according the NCLAHC.
The U.N. study found the rubber era is largely over.
The New York City Department of Buildings said in a statement that it will start replacing non-roofed homes that are less than 30 years old with newer construction.
“We are continuing to work closely with the NLAHC to improve our enforcement of building codes, as well as to ensure that all of the homes we inspect are safe and clean,” the department said.