Have you ever wondered where you could get the most bang for your buck? Certain cities, like Los Angeles and New York, are some of the most expensive places to live in the United States. But, how about the cheapest? If you're looking to move and don't want to pay much, consider some of these cities. A study was done by the Council for Community and Economic Research that looked analyzed the cost of various factors in over 250 cities. Some of these factors included housing, groceries, transportation, utilities, health care, and other goods and services. Two cities in Texas were actually the cheapest places to live in. See a list of some of the cheapest places to live in the U.S. Harlingen, Texas / Wikipedia The study found that while prices seem to be rising, the South is still cheaper to live than other areas. According to Yahoo, here is a list of the cheapest cities and some data: Harlingen, Texas Average rent: $717 Average meal: $12 Median household income: $38,122 McAllen, Texas Average rent: $811 Average meal: $12 Median household income: $45,057 Kalamazoo, Michigan / Wikimedia Commons Kalamazoo, Michigan Average rent: $952 Average meal: $13.50 Median household income: $37,438 Memphis, Tennessee Average rent: $813 Average meal: $13 Median household income: $39,333 Richmond, Indiana Average rent: $1,432 Average meal: N/A Median household income: $33,381 Read onto the NEXT page to learn about other cheap U.S. cities! Joplin, Missouri Average rent: $1,430 Average meal: $10 Median household income: $41,063 Tupelo, Mississippi Average rent: $906 Average meal: $12 Median household income: $45,161 Fayetteville, Arkansas Average rent: $1,432 Average meal: $12 Median household income: $41,158 Fayetteville, Arkansas / Wikimedia Commons Conway, Arkansas Average rent: $687 Average meal: $13 Median household income: $46,741 Pittsburg, Kansas Average rent: $638 Average meal: N/A Median household income: $31,948 Pittsburg, Kansas / Simple Wikipedia Do you live in any of these cities? Another study by Clever Real Estate said that there has been a 121% increase in home prices since the '60s. Yet, there was only a 29% increase in the median household income. These numbers have been adjusted for inflation. It also found that the gap between national home prices and household income just keeps increasing. It is difficult for many people to purchase a home these days! There are ten cities in particular that are very popular for retirees! Find out which one you should move to when you retire.