Demographic Reports


Population and Demographic Reports. Florida Estimates of Population 2019 pdf Florida's Population - 2020 Volume 4 pdf Florida Vital Statistics - 2020 Volume 3 pdf Poverty. 2020 HHS Poverty Guidelines pdf 2000 Census Reports: Poverty in Florida pdf Last Revised: December 22, 2020. Demographics Engaging Asian American Consumers at The Dawn of a New Decade This report explores Asian American consumer behaviors that are setting the pace for two important industry trends: First, the media platforms that are winning amid the streaming wars and the content that is capturing their attention. The Economic, Demographic and Statistical Research (EDSR) unit conducts quantitative research to support the goals and initiatives of Fairfax County. On an annual basis EDSR produces small-area economic and demographic estimates and forecasts for Fairfax County and conducts special studies and research.

The Claritas Pop-Facts Demographics report allows you to view a variety of demographic details quickly. For each analysis area you select, details and summary information are provided for a host of demographic variables, including age, race, household size, income, ethnicity, and occupation. Detail information is estimated for the current year. Summary counts for census, current year estimate, and projected five-year population also are provided.

You can include aggregate totals, component totals or both for the selected analysis areas.

To generate the Pop-Facts® Demographics report, you need to perform the following:


NOTE: Depending on the level of detail that you select, you may need to define your component geography and the method by which you want to include the geography. You may also enable or disable the Analysis Area Detaill option.

To Learn More:

Introduction to Census Records

You can start your census records search with only:

  • The name of your relative or ancestor, and
  • The state where he or she resided.

The first Federal Population Census was taken in 1790, and a census has been taken every ten years since. However, data from recent censuses are not available after 1940 because of a 72-year restriction on access to the Census. Most researchers find it helpful to begin with the 1940 Census and work backwards to locate people in earlier generations.

The National Archives has the census schedules on microfilm available from 1790 to 1940, and online access is available through our digitization partners (free at any National Archives facility). See our Census Resources page to search the digitized records on our partners' websites. (Please note: Most of the 1890 Census was destroyed in a Department of Commerce fire in 1921, though partial records are available for some states.)

What can the Census tell me?

Census records can provide the building blocks of your research, allowing you both to confirm information and learn more.

From 1850 to 1940, details are provided for all individuals in each household. Details can include:

Tip: Begin with the most current census year available and work backwards. With the 72-year restriction on access to the Census, the most current year available is 1940.
  • Name
  • Age at a certain point in time
  • State or country of birth
  • Parents' birthplace(s)
  • Year of immigration (if relevant)
  • Street address
  • Marriage status and years of marriage (if relevant)
  • Occupation(s)
  • Value of home and personal belongings
  • Crops grown (in agricultural schedules), etc.

Not all of this information is available in every census. Before the 1850 Census, few of these details were recorded. From 1790 to 1840, only the head of household is listed by name; other household members are merely counted in selected age groups.

Demographic Reports 1 3-5 Mile

For specifics on what information was collected in each census year, see Availability of Census Records About Individuals

How can I search the Census Records?

Demographic Reports Google Analytics

You can access census records in a variety of ways:

  • View digitized census records online through one of our partners, linked from our Census Resources page. View our complete list of Records Digitized by Our Digitization Partners

  • Visit the National Archives Building in Washington, DC, or one of our regional facilities located in Atlanta, Boston, Chicago, Denver, Fort Worth, Kansas City, New York City, Philadelphia, Riverside, San Francisco, and Seattle.

  • Contact State Archives, public libraries, historical societies, and other research facilities to see if they provide free access to Ancestry.com and Fold3.com.

  • Purchase digitized microfilm from us.

  • Check with the USGenWeb project to see if census records from your states of interest have been transcribed (free of charge).

Please note, due to staffing limitations, the National Archives cannot conduct census research on your behalf.

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