You mention the following criteria:
1) Strong OT program
2) Top 30 ranking
3) East Coast
6) Tuition cost
Did you know that up to 80% of college students change their major at least once? Many times, students feel clear on what they want to do for a career until they begin to learn about other opportunities when they begin their college coursework. That's why I highly recommend looking at college's academic offerings holistically; consider the possibility that you may change your mind later on, and that's ok!
Only you and your family can decide what your priorities will be, but based on my work in higher education and my life experience as a young professional I would recommend prioritizing reputation and ranking, tuition cost, hands on opportunities, recreation, and then location.
A degree from a well-known college or university will help you find a job after you graduate, and your school will likely offer career and internship guidance. Regardless of the job you have when you graduate, student loans will have an impact on your quality of life; I recommend that you consider public universities in your state, which will offer you the most affordable tuition.
Hands on opportunities, such as internships, and recreation, such as extracurricular activities, such as university clubs, will offer you the chance to gain some real world experience, build skills, and demonstrate leadership. All of those attributes are of interest to potential employers, especially when you're applying for your first 'post college' job.
And, while location is important, I always recommend that students make that their lowest criteria when searching for a college. When in college it's important to build your network with your peers and professors and to be involved on campus; that can be difficult to do if you're visiting family and friends from home every weekend.
Let me know if you have any follow-up questions, and good luck!