As a proud, card-carrying Millennial (or Snake Person, if you prefer), I’m delighted to announce that I am now part of the country’s largest demographic. Apparently Millennials surpassed Baby Boomers in size last year, which means the choices that 20ish- to 36ish-year-olds make will have grave consequences in shaping the future of America. And the biggest question Millennials are facing, according to Uproxx, is deciding where to live.

Millennials have a couple criteria for picking a place to set up shop: It has to be cheap (thank you, based college debt), buzzing with industry and not boring. Coastal hubs like New York, Los Angeles and San Francisco definitely meet those second two requirements, but certainly not the first, which is why we’re looking inland.

The Urban Land Institute analyzed increases in populations across 50 metropolitan areas between 2010 and 2015 and found that these 10 cities have recently seen a Millennial-sized bump:

Hampton Roads, VA
Growth: 16.4 percent
Reason: Great beaches, low cost of living.

Richmond, VA
Growth: 14.9 percent
Reason: Looks like a small town, feels like a big city.

Inland Empire, CA
Growth: 11.7 percent
Reason: Close enough to Los Angeles, but considerably cheaper.

Memphis, TN
Growth: 9.5 percent
Reason: Cheap, but also, the tunes.

New Orleans, LA
Growth: 8.5 percent
Reason: The food, the music, and the beads.

Austin, TX
Growth: 6.6 percent
Reason: The food, the music, and the weirdness.

Pittsburgh, PA
Growth: 6.6 percent
Reason: Cheap, but also, the sports.

Baltimore, MD
Growth: 6.5 percent
Reason: The arts, The Wire.

Boston, MA
Growth: 6.5 percent
Reason: The history, the bars.

Miami, FL
Growth: 6.4 percent Reason: The beach, the art, the Cubanos.