I am living in the Bay Area for the first time. 

I am in my mid-30s, a native of the Bay area who graduated from the University of Texas in the mid-1990s. 

And my condo is only $200K. 

That is the price tag on my condo in downtown San Francisco, a price I can afford, at least for now, because my family has moved to a more expensive apartment in San Jose. 

My family has also taken the risk of buying a house in the San Francisco Bay Area. 

In the meantime, I have spent almost $400,000 on rent and other bills, and have invested my retirement savings into a modest but secure portfolio that I am not planning to sell anytime soon. 

The most expensive thing I own is a house valued at $1.2 million, but I am willing to pay as much as $1 million for the condo I am building. 

We are not making a huge deal out of this. 

There is nothing new about buying a home in the City of Angels. 

It was not a particularly attractive option for me as I grew up in a conservative, conservative community. 

For most of my adult life, my family and I had lived in the middle of nowhere. 

They did not have any choice, so we bought our first home in 1980 and built a home out of scrap wood, brick, and other materials that was the size of our living room. 

When the housing bubble burst in 2000, we moved out of the area and into the city, to an apartment building.

 The price of a home at that time was well over $200 million, and my family was able to afford that house.

My family’s first home was a four bedroom apartment with two bathrooms, but we did not move into it until we were older. 

Once we had children, I moved into an apartment on my own, with a small balcony overlooking the city. 

While this apartment was larger than our previous home, it was also smaller than my new home. 

So I was able, with the help of a loan, to buy my first house in my own backyard.

At the time, I did not know that the market had taken off. 

By 2007, I had purchased a home valued at more than $2 million. 

With that kind of money, I was willing to spend any amount of money to have a place that I could live in. 

If you are in a similar situation, you should not feel guilty about spending your hard-earned money to live somewhere.

But, in my case, I am now living in an apartment that is bigger than my previous home and has a larger pool of money.

I was able with this money to buy a new home in my backyard. 

What if I did that in the future? 

I would have to sell it.

Because the market is so volatile, I cannot afford to keep this property. 

Plus, I know that I would not be able to sell in the short-term.

If I want to sell, I would have no choice but to sell at a higher price. 

To make matters worse, the property is being built for a very large group of people. 

Even if I can get the house up to code, I will not be ready to move in until 2023.

What if it doesn’t work out? 

The risk of a condo bubble is not insignificant. 

One of the big reasons that I have been able to live so comfortably is that my income is so well-balanced. 

But there is always a risk. 

As a result, my parents have invested their retirement savings in a large portfolio that is not expected to last forever. 

Their investment portfolio includes about $300,000 worth of bonds. 

Since I am young and have not had a job for nearly two years, I don’t have much to put in this portfolio. 

Also, the prices for homes in the city are rising. 

According to data from Zillow, prices for a median-priced home are up more than 50% since 2014. 

Now that I live in the neighborhood, I expect that price increase to continue. 

At the moment, the market price of my new condo is approximately $1,500,000. 

Although I do not have a mortgage or a bank guarantee, I do have a credit score that is high enough that I can borrow money to pay for the mortgage. 

After paying down the mortgage, I can then pay the rent. 

On top of that, I also own an auto loan and a mortgage card. 

These are my sources of income and my source of money for the future.

These sources of money are not just for my retirement. 

Before I can build a nest egg for retirement, I