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Below is a list of all cities within the State of Missouri.
 

Population for Missouri: 5,982,413

Total Males: 2,929,988
Total Females: 3,052,425
Median Household Income: $47,333
Total Households: 2,358,270

A List of Cities is Below

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Number of Firms, Establishments, Employment, and Payroll by Employee Size for Missouri (2015)

STATE EMPLOYMENT SIZE FIRMS ESTABLISHMENTS EMPLOYMENT ANNUAL PAYROLL (1,000)
Missouri 01: Total 124,388 158,191 2,442,316 $109,135,528
Missouri 02: 0-4 77,174 77,286 118,989 $3,950,443
Missouri 03: 5-9 18,710 18,889 123,138 $4,045,706
Missouri 04: 10-19 11,619 12,177 154,541 $5,284,246
Missouri 05: <20 107,503 108,352 396,668 $13,280,395
Missouri 06: 20-99 11,119 14,686 418,376 $15,499,173
Missouri 07: 100-499 2,746 7,882 333,295 $14,382,279
Missouri 08: <500 121,368 130,920 1,148,339 $43,161,847
Missouri 09: 500+ 3,020 27,271 1,293,977 $65,973,681

Green Initiatives & Environmental History for: Missouri





Basic History

The U.S. gained Missouri from France in 1803, and the territory was admitted as a state following the Missouri Compromise of 1820. Throughout the pre-Civil War period and during the war, Missourians were sharply divided in their opinions about slavery and in their allegiances, supplying both Union and Confederate forces with troops. However, the state itself remained in the Union.

Environmental History

Representative trees of Missouri include the shortleaf pine, scarlet oak, smoke tree, peachleaf willow, cottonwood, cypress, and cedar. American holly is now considered rare. Among the threatened or endangered plants listed are the running buffalo clover, pondberry, Missouri bladderpod, and prairie fringed orchid. Indigenous mammals are the common cottontail, muskrat, white-tailed deer, and gray and red foxes. 17 species were listed as threatened or endangered in Missouri, including three species of bat, bald eagle, gray wolf, pallid sturgeon, and three varieties of mussel.

Green Initiatives

Environmental Health and Safety Department of Missouri addresses fundamental responsibility of environmental stewardship, and communicates ongoing and continuous improvements to that end. Some of the environmentally friendly programs and procedures are: energy conservation by using time-controlled thermostats and by updating systems, enhancing the effort through building renovations and further updates of antiquated heating, cooling and lighting systems; transportation, parking and fleet maintenance, and reduction in vehicle-dependency; sustainable growth and development. Several non-profit organizations are equally focused on endeavors to help make Missouri a more lively, beautiful and sustainable place to live and work. They are working to implement the following: use of ‘occupancy sensors’ in buildings; overhauling lighting systems to more efficient systems; increasing online usage and cutting down on paper usage; using Green Certified cleaning chemicals; striving to purchase recycled products; reducing carbon footprints via less driving, less lighting; introducing walkable/bikeable community master plan; use of programmable and low-volume irrigation systems for landscaping; recycling as much scrap materials, found across the cities, as possible; use of solar LED lighting; introducing geothermal programs; and planting more trees.

Recent News:








Firm Settles Violations with EPA; Provides Equipment to Maricopa County Clini...
Lee Ann Rush   SAN FRANCISCO – Today, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) announced a settlement with True View Windows & Glass Block, Inc. for violations of the federal Lead Renovation, Repair and Painting Rule. The agreement requires True View, which operates in Arizona and Colorado, to pay a $15,060 penalty and spend $14,940 on blood lead analyzers and test kits for six Maricopa County, Arizona. health clinics.   “Exposure to lead-based paint is one of the most common ways children develop l...

EPA Marks Cleanup Milestone at Former Synergy Site in Claremont, N.H.
Lee Ann Rush   BOSTON – The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency announced that the former Synergy manufactured gas facility in Claremont, N.H., is now suitable for reuse and redevelopment after a successful hazardous waste cleanup at the site. EPA and the New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services oversaw the cleanup, which began in 2015 and concluded in July 2018. On October 11, AmeriGas will transfer ownership of the property to the City of Claremont.   “Today’s milestone is a testament to how ...

U.S. EPA, California Settle with UC Regents Over Davis Superfund Site Cleanup
Lee Ann Rush   SAN FRANCISCO –The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the California Department of Toxic Substances Control (DTSC) have reached a settlement with the Regents of the University of California (University) to begin an estimated $14 million cleanup of contaminated soil, solid waste, and soil gas at the Laboratory for Energy-related Health Research/Old Campus Landfill Superfund site in Davis, Calif. Contaminants found at the site include carbon-14, polychlorinated biphenyls, pesticid...

EPA and Camden, New Jersey Tackle Illegal Dumping
Lee Ann Rush   NEW YORK, NY – On 10/04/2018, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) announced that Center for Family Services, Inc. in Camden, New Jersey was selected to receive $120,000 in funding through the 2018 Environmental Justice Collaborative Problem-Solving (EJCPS) Cooperative Agreement Program. Ten organizations nationwide were selected to receive a total of $1.2 million in funding. Center for Family Services, Inc. is a non-profit organization working to address public health threats and...





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