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WEBResearch Report | Healthcare in Pennsylvania: 2010 to 2015 hide

A look at the Small Area Health Insurance Estimates data from 2010 to 2015.


published: 8/25/2017 | tags: County-Level Data , Estimates Data , Health Insurance , Research Briefs

pdf2016 Sub-County Population Estimates hide

Population Estimates for Pennsylvania's Municipalities as of July 1, 2016


published: 5/25/2017 | tags: Estimates , Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdf2009 Population Estimates Released for Pennsylvania Cities, Boroughs and Townships hide

The U.S. Census Bureau today released July 1, 2009 population estimates for sub-county geographies, including Pennsylvania cities, boroughs and townships.


published: 6/22/2010 | tags: Estimates Data , Municipal-Level Data , Research Briefs

pdfGrowth of Pennsylvania Housing Units in 2009 hide

New estimates released recently by the Census Bureau for states and counties show that the state continues to add new houses, apartments and mobile homes. According to the new estimates, the total number of Pennsylvania’s housing units grew to 5,518,556 in 2009, ranking the Commonwealth 5th among all states in number of housing units. Since 2000, the number of housing units in Pennsylvania has increased by 262,792, a 5.1 percent increase. The Commonwealth ranks 46th among the states in percent increase between 2000 and 2009. In terms of percent, Pennsylvania housing has grown more slowly than the nation over the last nine years (12.1 percent nationwide).


published: 6/16/2010 | tags: Estimates Data , Housing , Research Briefs

pdfCensus Estimates Include Age, Race and Ethnicity Data for Pennsylvania and its Counties: 2009 hide

Pennsylvania and its counties have become more diverse than ever before, according to 2009 U.S. Census Bureau population estimates, released today. The overall minority population has grown to 2,408,387 people in 2009, representing 19.1 percent of the state’s population. (Overall ‘minority’ is defined as the total population minus the White Alone, not Hispanic population.)


published: 6/10/2010 | tags: County-Level Data , Estimates Data , Ethnicity , Race , Research Briefs

pdfMobility and Migration in Pennsylvania: 2008 and 2009 hide

Migration is a critical component in Pennsylvania’s population growth. This research brief explores the characteristics and trends in Pennsylvania migration.


published: 6/2/2010 | tags: American Community Survey Data , Estimates Data , Migration , Research Briefs

pdf2009 Pennsylvania County Population Estimates and Metro and Micro Area Population Estimates Released hide

The U.S. Census Bureau today released the 2009 Pennsylvania County Population Estimates and the 2009 Metro and Micro Area Population Estimates.


published: 3/23/2010 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfU.S. Census Bureau Releases 2009 National and State Population Estimates –Nation Gained 2.6 Million People Last Year, Commonwealth Increased by 38,399 hide

Pennsylvania continues its trend of slow growth, according to the 2009 National and State Population Estimates released today by the U.S. Census Bureau.


published: 12/23/2009 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfPopulation Estimates Released for Pennsylvania Cities, Boroughs and Townships hide

The U.S. Census Bureau today released July 1, 2008 population estimates for sub-county geographies, including Pennsylvania cities, boroughs and townships.


published: 7/1/2009 | tags: Estimates Data , Municipal-Level Data , Research Briefs

pdfNew 2008 Census Estimates Include Age, Race and Ethnicity Data for Pennsylvania and its Counties hide

Pennsylvania and its counties have become more diverse than ever before, according to 2008 U.S. Census Bureau population estimates, released today. The overall minority population has grown to 2,313,796 people in 2008, representing 18.6 percent of the state’s population.


published: 5/14/2009 | tags: Age , County-Level Data , Estimates Data , Ethnicity , Race , Research Briefs

pdf2008 Pennsylvania County Population Estimates and Metro and Micro Area Population Estimates Released hide

The U.S. Census Bureau today released the 2008 Pennsylvania County Population Estimates and the 2008 Metro and Micro Area Population Estimates.


published: 3/19/2009 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfU.S. Census Bureau Releases 2008 National and State Population Estimates – Nation Gained 2.8 Million People Last Year, Commonwealth Increased by 28,349 hide

Pennsylvania continues its trend of slow growth, according to the 2008 National and State Population Estimates released today by the U.S. Census Bureau.


published: 12/22/2008 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfCensus Bureau Releases 2007 County Population Estimates by Sex, Age, Race and Hispanic Origin for Pennsylvania hide

The U.S. Census Bureau today released July 1, 2007 estimates of Pennsylvania’s counties based on sex, age, race and Hispanic origin. According to these estimates, the Hispanic population continues to grow in virtually all of Pennsylvania’s 67 counties, including Luzerne County, whose Hispanic population shot up by 20.5 percent between 2006 and 2007.


published: 8/7/2008 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfPopulation Estimates Released for Pennsylvania Cities, Boroughs and Townships hide

The U.S. Census Bureau today released 2007 population estimates for sub-county geographies, including Pennsylvania cities, boroughs and townships.


published: 7/10/2008 | tags: Estimates Data , Municipal-Level Data , Research Briefs

pdf2007 Detailed State Population Estimates Released: Hispanic and Other Minority Groups Show Largest Population Gains hide

The U.S. Census Bureau today released July 1, 2007 estimates of the population based on age, sex, race and Hispanic origin. The release includes detailed population estimates for Pennsylvania at the state level. The data illustrates the commonwealth’s changing demographics, showing almost one in five Pennsylvania residents is a minority. Overall, the populations of several age groups, including persons 25-44 and children under the age of 18 have declined. The state’s total population has increased to 12,432,792, from 12,402,817 in 2006 (0.2 percent increase) and 12,281,054 in 2000 (1.2 percent increase).


published: 5/1/2008 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdf2007 Pennsylvania County Population Estimates Released hide

Pike County is Pennsylvania’s fastest-growing county, according to the 2007 county population estimates released today by the U.S. Census Bureau. As of July 1, 2007, Pike County’s population was 58,633, and has grown 2.4 percent, or 1,381 people since July 1, 2006. Pike County grew by 26.6 percent, or 12,331 persons since April 1, 2000. Pike County has been ranked as the fastest-growing county in Pennsylvania each year since 2000. Though several counties saw strong growth during the time period, no Pennsylvania county ranks in the national top 100 for growth rate over this time period. From 2000-2007, Forest County had the largest cumulative percent population increase (40.6), but that increase is largely due to the construction of a state correctional institution in 2004. The commonwealth also boasted four counties among the top 100 largest nationally in 2007: Philadelphia, 24th (1,449,634), Allegheny, 30th (1,219,210), Montgomery, 69th (776,172) and Bucks, 96th (621,144).


published: 3/20/2008 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfNew 2005 Estimates of Population in Poverty in Pennsylvania Released hide

New data from the Small Area Income & Poverty Estimates (SAIPE) program show that there were an estimated 305,450 Pennsylvania school-age children in families in poverty in 2005. The 2005 SAIPE data, recently released by the U.S. Census Bureau, indicate that impoverished school-age children now comprise 15.1 percent of the population ages 5-17, below the national average of 17.0 percent. Pennsylvania ranks 26th nationally (including Washington, D.C.) in order of the highest proportion of school-age children in poverty. Overall, an estimated 457,751 children (ages 0-17) in the Commonwealth live in poverty.


published: 1/10/2008 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfPopulation Estimates Show Pennsylvania Continues Slow Growth; International Migration Most Significant Source of Change hide

International migration is the biggest source of population growth in Pennsylvania, according to 2007 national and state population estimates and estimated components of change released recently by the U.S. Census Bureau. Pennsylvania’s estimated population grew to 12,432,792 between July 1, 2006 and July 1, 2007, a growth rate of 0.2 percent. Pennsylvania ranked 24th in numeric change in population between 2006 and 2007 and 41st in percent change in population.


published: 1/4/2008 | tags: Estimates Data , Migration , Research Briefs

pdfCensus Bureau Releases 2006 County Population Estimates by Sex, Age, Race and Hispanic Origin for Pennsylvania hide

The U.S. Census Bureau today released July 1, 2006 estimates of Pennsylvania’s counties based on sex, age, race and Hispanic origin. According to these estimates, Philadelphia County is one of the 303 counties in the United States, and the only county in Pennsylvania, that is “majority-minority,” meaning more than 50 percent of its population comes from minority groups.


published: 8/9/2007 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfPopulation Estimates Released for Pennsylvania Cities, Boroughs and Townships hide

The U.S. Census Bureau today released 2006 population estimates for sub-county geographies, including Pennsylvania cities, boroughs and townships. Notable among the changes in Pennsylvania municipalities is the loss of West Lawn Borough, which was dissolved in January 2006, and became part of Spring Township, in Berks County. Population estimates for Spring Township (26,349 as of July 1, 2006) now include the population formerly residing in West Lawn Borough.


published: 6/28/2007 | tags: Estimates Data , Municipal-Level Data , Research Briefs

pdf2006 Detailed State Population Estimates Released: Hispanic and Minority Groups Account for All of Pennsylvania’s Population Growth hide

The U.S. Census Bureau recently released July 1, 2006 estimates of the population based on sex, age, race and Hispanic origin. The release includes detailed population estimates for Pennsylvania at the state level. The data illustrates the commonwealth’s changing demographics, showing that minorities and persons of Hispanic origin now account for all of the state’s population growth. Overall, the populations of several age groups, including persons 25-44 and children under the age of 18 have declined. The state’s total population has increased to 12,440,621, from 12,405,348 in 2005 (a 0.2 percent increase) and 12,281,054 in 2000 (a 1.3 percent increase).


published: 5/17/2007 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdf2006 Pennsylvania County Population Estimates Released hide

Pike County continues to be ranked nationally as Pennsylvania’s fastest-growing county, among counties over 10,000 population in percent increase, according to the 2006 county population estimates released today by the U.S. Census Bureau. As of July 1, 2006, Pike County’s population was 58,195, and has grown 25.7 percent, or 11,893 persons since April 1, 2000. Pike County has been ranked as the fastest-growing county in Pennsylvania each year since 2000. No other Pennsylvania county ranks in the national top 100 for growth rate over this time period. From 2000-2006, Forest County has actually had the largest percent population increase (31.5), but is not nationally ranked because it has a population below 10,000. Chester County was ranked in the top 100 counties for numeric growth, 86th in the nation with a population increase of 48,611 from the April 1, 2000 estimate base, to 482,112 in 2006. The commonwealth also boasted four counties among the top 100 largest nationally in 2006: Philadelphia, 24th (1,448,394), Allegheny, 30th (1,223,411), Montgomery, 69th (775,688) and Bucks, 95th (623,205). Philadelphia County slipped from 22nd in 2005 to 24th this year.


published: 3/22/2007 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfEstimates Indicate Number of Pennsylvania School-Age Children in Poverty Again on the Rise hide

New data from the Small Area Income & Poverty Estimates (SAIPE) program show that the estimated number of Pennsylvania school-age children in families in poverty increased 15,478 between 2003 and 2004, more than double the increase of the previous year. The 2004 SAIPE data, recently released by the U.S. Census Bureau, indicate that the estimated number of children ages 5 to 17 years old in poverty grew from 274,088 in 2003 to 289,566 in 2004, an increase of 5.6 percent. After briefly declining in 2000, the number and proportion of school-age children in poverty in Pennsylvania are again on the rise (see chart). Impoverished school-age children now comprise 14.2 percent of the population ages 5-17, 3 percent higher than 2000, but still below the national average of 16.2 percent. Pennsylvania ranks 27th nationally (including Washington, D.C.) in order of the highest proportion of school-age children in poverty. Overall, an estimated 446,151 children (ages 0-17) in the commonwealth live in poverty.


published: 1/16/2007 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfPopulation Estimates Point to Slow Growth Trends, Importance of Migration in Pennsylvania hide

Today the Census Bureau released 2006 national and state population estimates showing that Pennsylvania’s population continues to grow more slowly than the nation as a whole. As of July 1, 2006, Pennsylvania’s population was 12,440,621, up 35,273 from 2005. Between July 1, 2005 and July 1, 2006, the Commonwealth’s population grew at a rate of 0.3 percent, compared to 1.0 percent for the United States. California remains the nation’s most populous state (36,457,549), but Texas gained more people than any other state between 2005 and 2006 (+579,275). Pennsylvania still ranks 6th nationally in total population behind Illinois (12,831,970). Since 2000, the Commonwealth’s population has grown by 159,567. The nation as a whole grew by 6.4 percent during this period, but Pennsylvania’s population increased just 1.3 percent (see chart). In terms of numeric growth, the Commonwealth ranked 22nd among the states from 2005-2006 and 25th between 2000 and 2006. However, Pennsylvania ranked just 37th and 47th in percent increase over the same periods.


published: 12/22/2006 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfGrowth of Pennsylvania Housing Units Sustained in 2005 hide

According to new estimates from the U.S. Census Bureau, Pennsylvania’s housing units grew to 5,422,362 in 2005, the 5th largest number of housing units in the nation. Between July 1, 2004 and July 1, 2005, the Commonwealth gained 36,636 housing units, a 0.7 percent increase. Since 2000, the number of housing units has increased by 172,611. The Commonwealth is among the top 20 states in the number of housing units gained since 2000, but ranks 45th in percent increase (3.3 percent). In terms of percent, Pennsylvania housing has grown about half as fast as the nation over the last five years.


published: 8/23/2006 | tags: Estimates Data , Housing , Research Briefs

pdf2005 Detailed Population Estimates Released: Pennsylvania’s Hispanic Population Passes 500,000 hide

The U.S. Census Bureau recently released July 1, 2005 estimates of the population based on sex, age, race and Hispanic origin. The release includes detailed estimates for Pennsylvania at the state and county levels. The data illustrates the commonwealth’s changing demographics, showing that minorities and persons of Hispanic origin now account for the majority of the population growth while several age groups, including persons 25-44 and the elderly, have declined.


published: 8/8/2006 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdf2005 Population Estimates Released for Pennsylvania Municipalities: Philadelphia Remains the Nation’s 5th Largest City hide

Today, the U.S. Census Bureau released July 1, 2005 population estimates showing that Philadelphia remains the nation’s 5th largest city. With a population of 1.46 million, Philadelphia still ranks ahead of Phoenix, Arizona by approximately 1,700 persons. However, Philadelphia continues to lose population, and the difference between the two cities has decreased significantly since 2004, when the gap was over 54,000 people. Pittsburgh (316,718) was the only other Pennsylvania city to rank among the top 100 cities nationally in population.


published: 6/21/2006 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdf2005 Pennsylvania County Population Estimates Released hide

Pike County is Pennsylvania’s fastest growing county and ranks 72nd in the nation in percent increase, according to the 2005 county population estimates just released by the U.S. Census Bureau. Pike County’s population grew to 56,337 in 2005, an increase of 2,296 persons, or 4.2 percent over 2004. No other Pennsylvania counties ranked in the top 100 nationally in percent growth for this period. Chester and York counties were both among the top 100 counties in numeric growth between 2004 and 2005. Chester ranked 80th nationally, and grew to 474,027, an increase of 7,984, or 1.7 percent. York’s population of 408,801 has grown by 7,738, or 1.9 percent since 2004, and now ranks 85th nationally. The commonwealth also counted four counties among the 100 largest nationally in 2005: Philadelphia, 22nd (1,463,281), Allegheny, 30th (1,235,841), Montgomery, 67th (775,883), and Bucks, 95th (621,342).


published: 3/16/2006 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfPopulation Estimates Indicate Slow Growth Trends, Increased Migration to Pennsylvania hide

Today the Census Bureau released population estimates for 2005 that again show Pennsylvania’s population growing more slowly than the nation as a whole. As of July 1, 2005, Pennsylvania’s population was 12,429,616, up 35,145 (+0.3 percent) from 2004. California was the nation’s most populous state in 2005 (36,132,147), and Pennsylvania ranked 6th nationally behind Illinois (12,763,731). Since 2000, the commonwealth’s population has grown by 148,562, an average annual increase of 29,712. The nation as a whole grew by 5.3 percent during this period, but Pennsylvania’s population increased just 1.2 percent. In terms of numeric growth, the commonwealth ranked 20th among the states from 2004-2005, and 24th from 2000-2005. In population percent increase, Pennsylvania ranked 43rd and 46th nationally over the 2004-2005 and 2000-2005 periods.


published: 12/22/2005 | tags: Estimates Data , Migration , Research Briefs

pdfCensus Bureau Releases 2004 State and County Population Estimates by Sex, Age, Race and Hispanic Origin for Pennsylvania hide

The U.S. Census Bureau has released July 1, 2004 estimates of the population based on sex, age, race and Hispanic origin. The release includes detailed estimates for Pennsylvania at the state and county levels. In 2004, Pennsylvania’s estimated population rose to 12,406,292, an increase of 125,238 persons since 2000.


published: 8/15/2005 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfCensus Bureau Releases Population Estimates for Pennsylvania Cities, Boroughs and Townships- Philadelphia Remains Nation’s 5th Largest City hide

Today, the U.S. Census Bureau released July 1, 2004 population estimates showing that Philadelphia remains the nation’s 5th largest city. Philadelphia, with a population of 1.47 million, still ranks ahead of Phoenix, Arizona by approximately 52,000 persons in the list of the nation’s ten largest cities. This difference has decreased significantly since Census 2000, when the gap was over 196,000 people.


published: 6/30/2005 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfU.S. Census Bureau Releases County Population Estimates for 2004 hide

The Pennsylvania State Data Center at Penn State Harrisburg reports that Chester County ranked 72nd nationally in numerical population increase from July 1, 2003 to July 1, 2004. Chester County increased from 458,057 persons in 2003 to 465,795 persons in 2004, an increase of 7,738, or 1.7 percent. No other Pennsylvania county ranked in the top 100 in numeric or percent increase in population from 2003 to 2004. This data is based on the 2004 County Population Estimates that were released today by the U.S. Census Bureau. These estimates used April 1, 2000 as a base and were carried forward to July 1, 2004, based on birth, death and migration data.


published: 4/14/2005 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfCensus Bureau Releases July 1, 2004 Population Estimates, Pennsylvania School-Age Population Declines hide

The Pennsylvania State Data Center at Penn State Harrisburg reports that the number of school-age children (ages 5 to 17) has declined in Pennsylvania. This data is from the July 1, 2004 state population estimates released today by the Census Bureau. The number of school-age children ages 5 to 17 has declined by 16,722 from 2003 to 2004, a decrease of 0.8 percent. From April 1, 2000 (Census Day) to July 1, 2004, the number in this age group declined by 76,533, or 3.5 percent. From July 1, 2003 to July 1, 2004 the number of children under age 5 has increased by 7,005, a 1.0 percent increase. However, the population of children under age 5 decreased by 8,679, or 1.2 percent from April 1, 2000 to July 1, 2004.


published: 3/10/2005 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfU.S. Census Bureau Releases July1, 2004 National and State Population Estimates Nation Gained 3 Million People Last Year, Commonwealth Increased by 35,531 hide

The Pennsylvania State Data Center at Penn State Harrisburg reports that the U.S. Census Bureau has today released the July 1, 2004 National and State Population Estimates and Estimated Components of Change. The data shows that the nation’s population grew by 1.0 percent (2.9 million people) between July 1, 2003 and July 1, 2004. The United States estimated population as of July 1, 2004 is 293,655,404. Pennsylvania’s estimated population grew to 12,406,292 during the same time frame, a growth rate of 0.3 percent.


published: 12/22/2004 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfNew Census Bureau Estimates Show Philadelphia Remains Nation’s 5th Largest City hide

New population estimates from the U.S. Census Bureau show that Philadelphia remains the nation’s 5th largest city. This data, from today’s release of subcounty population estimates by the U.S. Census Bureau, shows that Philadelphia, with a population of approximately 1.5 million, still ranks ahead of Phoenix, Arizona by approximately 91,000 persons in the list of the nation’s ten largest cities. This difference has decreased significantly since Census 2000 when the gap was over 196,000 people. The rankings show a change from Census 2000 with Dallas moving up to 8th position over San Antonio.


published: 6/24/2004 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfCounty Population Estimates Released for 2003: Pike County Among Nation’s 100 Fastest Growing Counties hide

The Pennsylvania State Data Center at Penn State Harrisburg reports that Chester County (87th) and Montgomery County (97th) ranked in the nation’s 100 counties with the largest population gains from April 1, 2000 to July 1, 2003. This data is based on the 2003 County Population Estimates that were released today by the U.S. Census Bureau. These estimates used April 1, 2000 (Census Day), as a base and were carried forward to July 1, 2003, based on birth, death and migration data. Pike County (85th) had the highest population percentage increase in the state and was the commonwealth’s lone entry on the list of the Nation’s 100 Fastest Growing Counties in 2003. Pike County was ranked 81st on this list in 2002.


published: 4/8/2004 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfPennsylvania Continues to Show Slight Population Increase hide

The U.S. Census Bureau today released the 2003 National and State Population Estimates and Estimated Components of Change. The July 1, 2003 Estimates are developed by carrying forward births, deaths and migration data from April 1, 2000 (estimate base). An estimated 12,365,455 persons resided in Pennsylvania in 2003. This is a 0.7 percent increase from the 2000 estimate base of 12,281,054 persons, a 0.5 percent increase from the 2001 estimate of 12,298,363 persons and a 0.3 percent increase from the 2002 estimate of 12,328,827 persons.


published: 12/18/2003 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfState and County Population Estimates by Sex, Age, Race and Hispanic Origin Released by U.S. Census Bureau hide

The U.S. Census Bureau has released July 1, 2002 estimates of the population based on sex, age, race and Hispanic origin for states and counties. These are the first such county estimates to be released by the Census Bureau since Census 2000.


published: 9/23/2003 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfNew Census Bureau Estimates Show Philadelphia Remains Nation’s 5th Largest City hide

New population estimates from the U.S. Census Bureau show that Philadelphia remains the nation’s 5th largest city. This data, from today’s release of sub-county population estimates by the U.S. Census Bureau, shows that Philadelphia, with a population of approximately 1.5 million, still ranks ahead of Phoenix, Arizona by approximately 120,000 persons in the list of the nation’s ten largest cities. The estimates show no change in the rankings of the ten largest cities since Census 2000.


published: 7/10/2003 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfCounty Population Estimates Released for 2002: Philadelphia, Allegheny, Montgomery and Bucks Among Nation’s 100 Largest Counties hide

The Pennsylvania State Data Center at Penn State Harrisburg reports that Philadelphia (20th), Allegheny (29th), Montgomery (66th) and Bucks (98th) counties ranked in the list of the Nation’s 100 Largest Counties in 2002. This data is based on the 2002 County Population Estimates that were released today by the U.S. Census Bureau. These estimates used April 1, 2000 (Census Day), as a base and were carried forward to July 1, 2002, based on birth, death and migration data. Western and southern states accounted for twelve of the top twenty spots on the list with California accounting for six spots on its own. Pike County (81st) had the highest population percentage increase in the state and was the commonwealth’s lone entry on the list of the Nation’s 100 Fastest Growing Counties in 2002.


published: 4/17/2003 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfPennsylvania Continues to be a Slow Growth State hide

Pennsylvania continues to be a slow growth state according to the 2002 Population Estimates released by the Pennsylvania State Data Center, Penn State Harrisburg. Pennsylvania’s population increased slightly from 2000 to 2002. An estimated 12,335,091 people resided in Pennsylvania in 2002. This is a 0.4 percent increase over the 2000 population figure of 12,281,054 and a 0.3 percent increase from the 2001 state estimate.


published: 12/23/2002 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfPopulation Estimates Released for 1999: Pike and Monroe Counties Continue to Gain hide

While Pennsylvania has a larger population in 1999 than it did in 1990, it experienced a slight decrease from 1998 to 1999.


published: 10/23/2000 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

pdfCommonwealth’s Population Decreases for the Fourth Consecutive Year hide

Pennsylvania saw modest population growth from 1990 to 1995. In 1996, the state recognized a population decline for the first time in the decade. Earlier today, the U.S. Census Bureau released the 1999 state and county population estimate figures showing Pennsylvania’s population decline trend has continued for a fourth consecutive year.


published: 3/9/2000 | tags: Estimates Data , Research Briefs

Estimates

xlsState Estimates, 2000-2009 hide


published: 10/25/2010 | tags: Estimates , Estimates Data

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