# Section 8 2022 PATCHED

Section Eight (also known as Section 8) is a 2022 American action film directed by Christian Sesma and starring Ryan Kwanten, Dolph Lundgren, Dermot Mulroney with Scott Adkins, Mickey Rourke, and Justin Furstenfeld.

## Section 8 2022

This system provides complete documentation of the development of the FY 2022 Income Limits (ILs) for any area of the country selected by the user. Official ILs, available in pdf and excel formats at this link, may differ slightly from those calculated in the documentation system, and should be used for ALL official purposes.

NOTE: Due to the Housing and Economic Recovery Act of 2008 (Public Law 110-289) the data presented in this system may not be applicable to projects financed with Section 42 Low Income Housing Tax Credits (LIHTC) or section 142 tax exempt private equitybonds. These projects should use the Multifamily Tax Subsidy Project Income Limits available at Multifamily Tax Subsidy Project Income Limits

This system provides complete documentation of the development of the FY 2022 Median Family Income (MFI) estimates for any area of the country selected by the user. After selecting the desired geography, the user is provided a page containing a detailed account of how the final FY 2022MFIs were developed using data from the American Community Survey (ACS) data.

Furthermore, in an effort to minimize disruptions in the operation of the Section 8 Housing Choice Voucher (HCV) program, HUD instituted maximum thresholds for the amount income limits can change from year to year. The new policy limits annual increases in income limits to 5 percent or twice the change in the national median family income as measured by the American Community Survey, whichever is greater. For the FY 2022 income limits, the cap is approximately 11.89 percent. For areas where income limits are decreasing, HUD limits the decrease to no more than 5 percent per year.

Although HUD uses the most recent data available concerning local area incomes, there is still a lag between when the data are collected and when the data are available for use. For example, FY 2022 Income Limits are calculated using 2015-2019 5-year American Community Survey (ACS) data, and one-year 2019 data where possible. This is a three-year lag, so more current trends in median family income levels are not available.

There are many exceptions to the arithmetic calculation of income limits. These include adjustments for high housing cost relative to income, the application of state nonmetropolitan income limits in low-income areas, and national maximums in high-income areas. These exceptions are detailed in the FY 2022 Income Limits Methodology Document, _data. Please also note that Tables 1 and 2 (beginning on page 5) show that most nonmetropolitan area income limits are based on state nonmetropolitan area medians.

Q7. Why am I unable to access the FY 2022 Income Limits Documentation System using a prior year bookmark, or using the results of web search? Using links from these methods generally result in broken webpages.

The income limits documentation calculates median family incomes and income limits for each area of the country; therefore, certain parameters must be set for these calculations to be performed correctly. Please access the FY 2022 Income Limits Documentation System using this link: _query

To calculate the FY 2022 median incomes, HUD uses 2019 ACS or PRCS median family incomes as the basis for FY 2022 medians for all areas designated as Fair Market Rent areas in the US and Puerto Rico. For an ACS estimate to be considered statistically valid, the estimate must have a margin of error less than half the size of the estimate and the estimate must be based on at least 100 observations. In areas where there is a statistically valid survey estimate using 2019 one-year ACS or PRCS data, that is used. If not, statistically valid 2019 five-year data is used. Where statistically valid five-year data is not available, HUD will average the minimally statistically valid income estimates from the previous three years of ACS or PRCS data. Minimal statistical validity is defined as those ACS estimates where the margin of error of the estimate is less than half the size of the estimate. ACS data from 2019, 2018, and 2017 will be evaluated to determine if it is minimally statistically valid. HUD averages the minimally statistically valid 5-year data which is adjusted to 2019 dollars using the national change in CPI between the ACS year of the data and 2019. For all places in the US and Puerto Rico: All estimates (using either one-year data or five-year data) are then inflated from 2019 to February 2022 using the Consumer Price Index (CPI).

Additionally, full documentation of all calculations for Median Family Incomes are available in the FY 2022 Median Family Income and the FY 2022 Income Limits Documentation System. These systems are available at _query.

The FY 2022 MFIs and income limits are based on new metropolitan area definitions, defined by OMB using commuting relationships from the 2010 Decennial Census, as updated through 2018. While HUD has maintained its HMFA subareas, there is no longer the five percent FMR or median income test; all counties added to metropolitan areas will be an HMFA with rents and incomes based on their own county data, where available. The disposition of all counties is shown in the Area Definitions report _data.

Section 3004 of the Housing and Economic Recovery Act (HERA) specifies that any project for residential rental property located in a rural area (as defined in section 520 of the Housing Act of 1949) use the maximum of the area median gross income or the national non-metropolitan median income. The FY 2022 non-metropolitan median income is: $71,300 and the 1-8 person 50-percent income limits based on the non-metropolitan median income are listed below:

For the Low-Income Housing Tax Credit program, users should refer to the FY 2022 Multifamily Tax Subsidy Project income limits available at The formula used to compute these income limits is as follows: take 120 percent of the Very Low-Income Limit. Do not calculate income limit percentages based on a direct arithmetic relationship with the median family income; there are too many exceptions made to the arithmetic rule in computing income limits.

Section 3004 of the Housing and Economic Recovery Act (HERA) specifies that anyproject for residential rental property located in a rural area (as defined in section 520 of theHousing Act of 1949) use the maximum of the area median gross income or the nationalnon-metropolitan median income. The FY 2021 non-metropolitan median income is:$63,400 and the 1-8 person 50-percent income limits based on the non-metropolitan medianincome are listed below:

Section 3004 of the Housing and Economic Recovery Act (HERA) specifies that anyproject for residential rental property located in a rural area (as defined in section 520 of theHousing Act of 1949) use the maximum of the area median gross income or the nationalnon-metropolitan median income. The FY 2020 non-metropolitan median income is:$62,300 and the 1-8 person 50-percent income limits based on the non-metropolitan medianincome are listed below:

Section 3004 of the Housing and Economic Recovery Act (HERA) specifies that any project for residential rental property located in a rural area (as defined in section 520 of the Housing Act of 1949) use the maximum of the area median gross income or the national non-metropolitan median income. The FY 2019 non-metropolitan median income is:$60,600 and the 1-8 person 50-percent income limits based on the non-metropolitan median income are listed below:

NOTE: Due to the Housing and Economic Recovery Act of 2008 (Public Law 110-289) the data presented in this system may not be applicable to projects financed with Section 42 Low Income Housing Tax Credits (LIHTC) or section 142 tax exempt private equitybonds. These projects should use the Multifamily Tax Subsidy Project Income Limits available atMultifamily Tax Subsidy Project Income Limits

Section 3004 of the Housing and Economic Recovery Act (HERA) specifies that any project for residential rental property located in a rural area (as defined in section 520 of the Housing Act of 1949) use the maximum of the area median gross income or the national non-metropolitan median income. The FY 2018 non-metropolitan median income is:$58,400 and the 1-8 person 50-percent income limits based on the non-metropolitan median income are listed below: 041b061a72