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A Deluge of Data. New Numbers Flow from Census 2000 James Hibbs Minnesota State Demographic Center. Data Sources. 2000 data are taken from the P.L.94-171 file 1990 data for counties, cities and townships reflect any corrections received after the release of P.L. 94-171 in 1991.

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a deluge of data

A Deluge of Data

New Numbers Flow from

Census 2000

James Hibbs

Minnesota State Demographic Center

data sources
Data Sources
  • 2000 data are taken from the P.L.94-171 file
  • 1990 data for counties, cities and townships reflect any corrections received after the release of P.L. 94-171 in 1991
state highlights
State Highlights
  • Minnesota’s population in 2000 was 4,919,479, an increase of 543,814 or 12.4%
  • Minnesota ranked 21st based on resident population, down from 20th in 1990
  • Minnesota ranked 17th based on numeric change
  • Minnesota ranked 21st based on percent change
state highlights1
State Highlights
  • Minnesota was the fastest-growing state in the Midwest and Northeast
  • Nevada was the fastest-growing state in the nation, with an increase of 66.3%
  • California added 4,111,627 residents between 1990 and 2000
  • Texas and Florida were next with numeric increases exceeding 3 million
state highlights2
State Highlights
  • The fastest-growing regions of the state are around the Twin Cities and in north-central Minnesota
  • The northwestern, southwestern and west-central regions of Minnesota lost population between 1990 and 2000
  • All regions improved upon the growth rates recorded between 1980 and 1990
state highlights3
State Highlights
  • The metropolitan areas of Minnesota grew more than twice as fast as the non-metropolitan areas between 1990 and 2000
  • Minneapolis-St. Paul and Rochester were the fastest-growing metropolitan areas
  • Five metropolitan areas cross state lines
  • The 7 metropolitan areas cover 18 counties in Minnesota, 4 counties in Wisconsin and 2 counties in North Dakota
county highlights
County Highlights
  • Hennepin County has the largest population in Minnesota
  • There are 8 counties with more than 100,000 residents
  • Traverse County has the smallest population
  • There are 16 counties with fewer than 10,000 residents
county highlights1
County Highlights
  • Ramsey County is the most densely populated county in Minnesota
  • There are 11 counties in Minnesota with population densities exceeding 100 persons per square mile
  • The are 14 counties in Minnesota with population densities under 10 persons per square mile
  • Lake of the Woods and Cook counties have the lowest population densities in the state
county highlights2
County Highlights
  • Hennepin County added the most residents between 1990 and 2000
  • 13 counties added at least 10,000 residents during the decade
  • Only 3 of the 13 counties are located outside the Twin Cities metropolitan area
  • 6 non-metropolitan counties (Crow Wing, Rice, Otter Tail, Cass, Beltrami and Pine) added more than 5,000 residents
county highlights3
County Highlights
  • 25 counties lost population between 1990 and 2000; 49 counties lost population between 1980 and 1990
  • The largest numeric losses were in Koochiching, Polk and Martin counties
  • The largest percent losses were in Koochiching, Lac qui Parle and Kittson counties
county highlights4
County Highlights
  • Scott County and Sherburne County were the fastest-growing counties in the state between 1990 and 2000
  • In all, 8 counties had growth rates exceeding 25 percent; 7 of the 8 counties are in the Twin Cities MSA
  • Fast-growing counties outside the Twin Cities include Cook, Pine, Cass, Crow Wing, Aitkin and Hubbard
city highlights
City Highlights
  • Minnesota has 14 cities with over 50,000 residents
  • Duluth and Rochester moved ahead of Bloomington to become the 3rd and 4th largest cities in the state
  • Over 61% of the 853 cities in Minnesota had fewer than 1,000 residents in 2000
city highlights1
City Highlights
  • Twelve cities more than doubled their population between 1990 and 2000
  • All but 2 of the 12 were in the Twin Cities MSA and only 1 was in a non-metropolitan county
  • Many of these cities experienced consolidations or major annexations between 1990 and 2000
city highlights2
City Highlights
  • 14 cities added over 10,000 residents between 1990 and 2000
  • Woodbury was the leader with a numeric increase of 26,388 persons
  • Minneapolis and St. Paul are among the ten cities with the largest numeric increases
  • All 14 cities are located in a metropolitan county; only 2 are located outside the Twin Cities area
city highlights3
City Highlights
  • Landfall city in Washington County had the highest population density of any city in the state--8,997 persons per square mile
  • The population density for Minneapolis was 6,970 per square mile
  • The population density for St. Paul was 5,442 per square mile
  • Fifty Lakes in Crow Wing County had the lowest population density--13.5 persons per square mile
township highlights
Township Highlights
  • There were 1,794 organized townships in Minnesota in 2000
  • Over 88 percent of these townships have fewer than 500 residents
  • Township residents make up about 19 percent of the state’s population
  • Nearly half of the townships in Minnesota lost population between 1990 and 2000
township highlights1
Township Highlights
  • There were 41 townships in Minnesota in 2000 with more than 2,500 residents
  • Four townships had more than 5,000 residents
  • White Bear township in Ramsey County was the largest township in Minnesota in 2000