You don’t have to hit the slopes to feel welcome in this small, funky ski town. Its population in 2015 was only 2,444.
Des Moines is definitely a friendly frontrunner when it comes to popular places to set down roots.
The birthplace of Mississippi, Natchez is named for the Native American people who originally lived in the nearby bluffs.
Greenville started out as “Pleasantburg,” which sounds like a friendly place, but the name was changed to Greenville in 1831.
Columbia has a unique combo of “old meets new,” with its delightful old pecan and magnolia trees .
Chattanooga is probably so friendly because everyone is outside enjoying the mountains. It is nicknamed the “Scenic City.”
Its name certainly doesn’t give off much of a “gotta-move-there” vibe, but the city itself makes up for its nondescript name.
Best known for skiing and the Sundance Film Festival, Park City continues to find a spot on the survey .
Tucked away in the wine country region, you might think this small town is friendly because people are popping corks all day.
Savannah is one of the friendliest cities in America, but “congenial” seems more appropriate.