While I was growing up, my family lived near the ocean at an elevation that was just a few feet above sea level.
Whenever there was an incoming hurricane, the people I was with and I were close enough to the water that a deadly storm surge was constantly a concern.
It was a trade off living in a gorgeous section with clear skies plus warm rapidly decreasing temperatures. You could spend a vacation in a rental on the beach plus wonder why all the people doesn’t try to live near the ocean, only to learn that those who do have high prices to spend money when mother nature comes to currency the check. I have seen entire neighborhoods leveled by 150 mile-per-hour winds coming off a style 4 or 5 hurricane, assuming you address the wind gusts that go even higher than 150. I was enthusiastic when my wifey told myself and others about her method of moving back to Albuquerque, New Mexico to be closer to her parents. Aside from having a fascination with the desert areas of the southwest, I was enthusiastic to learn that Albuquerque is the neighborhood with the highest elevation in the US. The neighborhood sits at a whopping 5,312 feet above sea level, with some areas at the base of the Sandia Mountains reaching over 6,000 feet. The lowest venues in the section are still over 4,000. I figured it would take time getting used to Albuquerque’s high elevation, however it was a lot harder at first than I realized. You can’t exactly turn on an Heating and Air Conditioning method to make it better, as they don’t produce oxygen they simply “condition” it with cooling, heating or purification. In other words, running an Heating and Air Conditioning method isn’t going to help you acclimate to Albuquerque’s high elevation in central New Mexico.