As the economy continues to open up and recover from the coronavirus pandemic, the debate over remote versus office work continues. However, new data shows that working from home could be a place to stay for many high earners.

According to the Ladders job portal, for the first time there are more six-figure salaries for remote roles than for jobs in any city in North America.

Ladders, who analyzes data from 50,000 North American employers every week, found that there are more than 80,000 remote jobs that pay at least $ 100,000. San Francisco is runner-up with about 69,000 six-digit jobs removed. The top 5 are rounded off by New York with almost 65,000, Boston with more than 40,000 and Washington, DC with almost 37,000 six-digit jobs.

Continue reading: Who wins and who loses when they return to the office – and how to avoid a “diversity crisis”

Historically, cities like San Francisco, New York, and DC have had the highest-paying jobs. The teleworking that is now overtaking these cities is just another way the pandemic has changed the way we work.

If remote working continues after the pandemic, which is likely possible, commercial real estate could take a hit.

See also: Do you feel unsafe about going to work because of COVID-19? Here are your options

Some companies are trying hybrid working models, including Google GoogL, + 3.58%,
where employees work from the office part of the week and from home the rest of the week. With 63% of companies prefer a hybrid model, it could be the winner in the future.

However, critics argue that working remotely has its drawbacks. Jamie Dimon, CEO of JPMorgan Chase JPM, -0.19%,
said at a Wall Street Journal CEO Council event that working from home “doesn’t work for people who want to get hectic, doesn’t work for culture, doesn’t work for brainstorming.”

Also read: Companies and employees seem to have completely different ideas about where they will work after COVID

The argument in favor of going back to the office has long been that casual encounters with colleagues stimulate innovation and increase productivity. But, as the New York Times reports, there is no evidence to support this claim. One study found that popular open office layouts can reduce personal interactions by as much as 70%.

And with reports of employee productivity increases during the pandemic, your home office could be your only office moving forward.