Tokyo, Japan: Japan’s second-biggest city and home to the country’s economic hub, has a growing number of renters who are turning to Airbnb.

The city has about 100,000 people who are renting out their homes to others, and they account for nearly 40% of the total.

This is largely because of its high cost of living.

In addition to a huge number of foreigners who want to live in Japan, there is also a burgeoning middle class that wants to live cheap and has been attracted by the countrys cheap housing stock. 

“It’s not just about renting a flat,” said Atsuko Kuriyama, the director of research at the housing consultancy Terrible Japan, which has studied the phenomenon.

“The trend is about the middle class and its desire to live cheaply.” 

“I think it’s important for us to look at the middle-class in a broader context, because it’s the one demographic that has the most opportunity to benefit from this boom,” she added. 

A few of the city’s apartment owners have already been in the habit of renting out the homes.

On a recent Friday morning, there were a number of people who were already looking to get into a home.

Some were young people who had been attracted to the citys cheap rent.

Others were older professionals who were tired of waiting for the rent to go up to $1,200 a month, or even more, for their own homes. 

In Akari, people from across Japan are moving into the apartment market, said Takashi Yamashita, a property broker at Terrible. 

 “There is a demand for this type of housing and I think that the trend is going to continue,” he said. 

Takashi said he had seen a huge increase in demand from foreign students, many of whom are looking to stay in the city. 

Japanese students from abroad have been living in Akari for more than two years, but they are not the only ones looking to move there. 

According to the Japanese Government, more than 15% of people aged between 18 and 34 moved to Akari last year. 

This is largely due to the increasing number of foreign students who are looking for a place to live. 

There is also an influx of young professionals moving to Akar from abroad. 

The number of apartments in Akar has been rising, but there are still a few that are not full, said Yutaka Kawaguchi, an apartment owner and founder of Akari Home Residences. 

At least 60% of apartments are still occupied by foreign students from Japan, but many are not occupied at all, he said, pointing to the fact that many of the apartments are occupied by their families. 

He explained that he is renting out an apartment on a first-come first-served basis and is charging a one-time fee for anyone who wants to move in, so that people can find a place that suits their needs. 

Akari is the second-most expensive city in Japan after Tokyo.

It costs about $2,300 a month to rent an apartment in Akamasa, which is the largest of the four major cities in the country. 

Yamashita also noted that the housing shortage in Akami is partly due to a lack of affordable housing. 

Many of the people who want a place in Akashima, the city with the second most expensive apartment market in the world, are young professionals looking for housing, and rent out their apartments to foreign students. 

While it is a very affordable city, there are a few areas in Akare that are still in a dire state, and many of them are also in need of rental accommodation. 

For example, in Akamai, an affluent area, there was a shortage of apartments that were affordable enough for students, according to Kawagucha. 

These students often take advantage of the fact there are no rules to keep their apartments affordable, and the apartments become overcrowded. 

Meanwhile, in the middle of the country, there has been a huge influx of foreign graduates from other countries who are trying to get a place. 

On top of that, there have also been several cases of foreign women who are taking advantage of an increase in the number of students.

“Foreign women are coming here with their kids, and we are seeing this trend in our neighborhood,” said Yamashi. 

Foreign students are not only bringing in money, but also the city is experiencing a surge in demand.

“There is an influx coming into the city, but we have not seen any signs of a problem,” said Kuriyaka. 

Even if they don’t make a living, these students can still afford to live here, said Kawaguyas. 

They are also coming to the area because they have friends in Akai who can help them. 

Kawaguchas house is already full of tourists. He