What’s your debt? Here’s how much you owe in the US, says Bankrate

How much debt does your household owe?

Here are the average debt payments in the United States in 2016, based on data from Bankrate.com, which has tracked monthly debt payments since the early 1990s.

In most cases, Americans owe less than $100.

For those with more than $1,000 in outstanding debt, average monthly payments ranged from $859 to $1.834.

The average amount owed per person rose from $932 to $2,859 between January and June.

At the other end of the scale, average household debt was at its lowest level since Bankrate began tracking data in 2011.

As of June, household debt owed per capita stood at $32,539, the lowest level in at least seven years.

The median household debt in the U.S. has declined since 2009, according to the Pew Research Center.

That decline reflects lower interest rates and more diversified incomes, according.

Pew notes that median household credit cards are now about $6,000.

More: Why the U, in general, needs debt-service parity as much as ever.

The data shows that debt payments are generally higher for people with higher incomes, and the gap between debtors and non-borrowers has widened in recent years.

Those with household incomes above $100,000 were the biggest losers, Pew says.

The share of households that have debt to repay fell by almost half over the last four years, Pew notes.

The Pew data also suggests that households in the middle of the income spectrum are still burdened by debt, with a median household balance of $1 of credit card debt.

In fact, the median household is the only group that reported being “unable to make payments.”

In contrast, Pew points out that households with household income below $60,000 are the only ones with debt to pay.

More on debt: The 10 biggest credit card bills you need to know