Women earn about 80% of what men make for comparable jobs, but while the pay gap is getting worse in some U.S. cities, some cities stand out in achieving equitable pay, according to a new report.

Personal finance website Smart Asset studied 150 U.S. cities and found that many of them have been able to make strides in closing the gender gap when it comes to salaries.

Yet the report also noted that there's still a long way to go. For example, only two cities on the list could boast that salaries for women are at least equal to men's pay, the report said. And one of those cities, Dallas, didn't crack the top 10 because median salaries were too low. And 89 of the cities studied saw women's earnings decrease as a percent of men's pay.

"The pay gap remains a very real struggle for women around the U.S.," the report said. "This, in turn, significantly hurts their ability to save enough to meet their financial goals."

Using data covering 2015 to 2017, SmartAsset looked at the median earnings for women, growth in women’s earnings, women’s earnings as a percentage of men’s and the change in women’s earnings as a percentage of men’s.

The following, in ascending order, are SmartAsset's top cities for women's pay:

10. Chandler, Ariz.
Women's pay as a percent of men's: 83.7%

This city saw the largest growth in women's earnings between 2015 and 2017 among all 150 cities studied, with a 20% increase. Women also saw a 15% increase in earnings as a percentage of men's pay—also the biggest jump of all cities. But women in the still only make 83.7% of what men make, which is lowest among the top 25 cities.