Across income groups, the differences were also illuminating. While all income groups rated neighborhood safety and good schools among their top priorities, fewer residents with incomes below $40,000 (or less than half of the 2014 area median income) rated safety and good schools high among their current neighborhood qualities. Compared to those with incomes above $100,000, these low-income residents were about twice as likely to list crime and poor schools as current neighborhood concerns. Further, while low-income residents said that the most important factor affecting their future neighborhood decisions was the quality of public amenities and access to jobs, low crime and good schools continued to rate most highly among high-income residents. Higher-income groups were more likely to commute by personal vehicle and place a high priority on lowering traffic congestion as an important plan goal, whereas low-income groups were more likely to take public transportation and emphasize the importance of improving public transit. Although both groups agreed that the plan should focus on lowering crime and increasing affordable housing, low-income residents were nearly three times more likely to place a priority on this goal, whereas high-income residents placed a greater emphasis on environmental quality and increasing retail opportunities.