When the fast-growing metropolis of Salt Lake City hits a speed hump, some are calling it a sign that the city is on the brink of collapse.
But what if the city had been a faster-growing city?
Or even a fast-expanding one?
Here are five signs that Salt Lake may have finally been on the right track:1.
Its population is growingFast growth is often seen as a sign of success, but its not always that simple.
As recently as 2016, the population of Salt Creek was barely over 1 million.
That’s a bit over one-third the size of the population it has now.
And while the city has seen some population gains, like adding more than 1,000 residents a year over the past decade, those growth rates are mostly offset by a steady drop in population.
In 2016, Salt Lake’s population hit 9.2 million, according to the U.S. Census Bureau.
That number was down about 1.4 million from 2015, which is about 10 percent lower than the rate at which Salt Lake is growing.
It also fell by nearly half a million people from 2014, when it had more than 11 million residents.
The city’s overall population grew from 2.6 million in 2015 to 3.5 million in 2020.
It was up about 940,000 from a year earlier, but still just under 2 million.2.
Its growth is coming from fewer peopleThe growth of the metro area has slowed as people have left the city.
The city has fewer people per capita, with Salt Lake now having the highest per capita population in the country.
But it still has more people than the next largest city, Phoenix, which has more than 20 million people.
The biggest factor driving Salt Lake growth is the growing number of residents in the city, which includes more than 3 million people in Salt Lake.
It has a population of about 15.6 people per square mile.
That means about 10,000 people per day, and that’s just about in the metro.
But that’s not enough to drive growth in a city of just 15 million people, according for the U, Census Bureau data.
And it’s not just that Salt City’s population is shrinking: The area with the most residents is Salt Lake County, which sits about 6,000 miles (10,800 kilometers) from Salt Lake, and the city’s population has been growing steadily there since the early 2000s.3.
Its growing wealth is coming mainly from techThe city is home to tech giants like Microsoft and Google, and its tech industry has been booming.
But its population growth has slowed, partly because people are moving out of Salt City and into suburbs like Utah City and Cedar City.
The number of people living in the suburbs, like Salt Lake and Draper, has grown from nearly 5 million in 2000 to about 6 million in 2017.
That has reduced Salt Lake from having a large tech industry to having a smaller tech industry.4.
Its economy is expandingBut as with most metros, the biggest growth in the U., Census Bureau, is in the manufacturing sector.
There, more than 9,300 jobs were added in the second quarter of 2018.
That is an increase of about 10% from the first quarter of this year, when the city was losing jobs to Phoenix.
That growth is expected to continue this year as more companies begin hiring.
And in 2019, the city will have a net job gain of about 1,500 jobs, which will be about the same as in 2020, the census said.5.
Its residents are happy, and people want to live in the Salt Lake metroIt’s true that Salt Lakes population is down by more than half a dozen million people since 2000, and it is getting smaller.
But a look at how Salt Lake has fared over the last decade shows that the metro is actually growing.
The census bureau estimates that between 2020 and 2040, the number of households in Salt Lakes will be more than double what it is today.
The biggest change in the population, however, is the growth in residents.
The population of the city peaked at about 8.3 million in 2010, and in 2020 it is expected grow to nearly 10 million.
But by 2040 the population is projected to be more like 7.4 or 8.5 people per household.
The metro area also has a very strong, highly educated population.
More than 80 percent of adults in Salt Creek have a bachelor’s degree or higher, and less than half have a high school diploma.
More people have a college degree than are currently in Salt City.
That compares to about 70 percent in Phoenix and 20 percent in Salt Falls.