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Find a Business Near: Ohio

Choose A City In Ohio

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Below is a list of all cities within the State of Ohio in which we have business listings.
 

Population for Ohio: 11,533,561

Total Males: 5,630,373
Total Females: 5,903,188
Median Household Income: $48,246
Total Households: 4,555,709

A List of Cities is Below

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

STATE EMPLOYMENT SIZE FIRMS ESTABLISHMENTS EMPLOYMENT ANNUAL PAYROLL (1,000)
Ohio 01: Total 185,470 251,668 4,719,985 $213,161,303
Ohio 02: 0-4 99,228 99,419 171,189 $6,656,801
Ohio 03: 5-9 34,293 34,718 226,597 $7,659,274
Ohio 04: 10-19 22,470 23,655 300,957 $10,840,454
Ohio 05: <20 155,991 157,792 698,743 $25,156,529
Ohio 06: 20-99 20,389 26,584 773,875 $30,238,255
Ohio 07: 100-499 4,999 14,828 699,349 $30,093,107
Ohio 08: <500 181,379 199,204 2,171,967 $85,487,891
Ohio 09: 500+ 4,091 52,464 2,548,018 $127,673,412

Green Initiatives & Environmental History for: Ohio





Basic History

Ohio was first explored for France in 1669, but became British property after the French and Indian Wars. It was acquired by the U.S. after the Revolutionary War in 1783. In 1788, the first permanent settlement was established. The 1790s saw severe fighting with the Indians in Ohio. It was part of the vast area ceded to the United States by the Treaty of Paris. Ohio became a territory in 1799. In 1802 a state convention drafted a constitution, and in 1803 Ohio entered the Union.

Environmental History

More than 2,500 plant species have been found in Ohio. The pitch pine, bigleaf magnolia, sourwood, witch-hazel, pawpaw, hornbeam, various dogwoods, species of oak, maple, poplar, ash, elm, hickory, birch, beech grow in the state, along with butternut, black walnut, wild black cherry, black locust, and sycamore. The eastern prairie fringed orchid, lakeside daisy and running buffalo clover are now listed endangered. White-tailed deer, badger, mink, raccoon, red and gray foxes, coyote, beaver, eastern cottontail, woodchuck, and opossum are found throughout the state’s wildlife districts. Acting on the premise that the largest problem facing wildlife is the destruction of their habitat, the Division of Wildlife of the Department of Natural Resources has instituted an ambitious endangered species program. 20 Ohio animal species are now endangered or threatened, including the bald eagle, Indiana bat, and piping plover.

Green Initiatives

With a commitment to green operations Ohio is implementing a wide variety green initiatives including: laundry water recycling and filtration system which conserves an estimated 26 million gallons of water each year; a food composting system; installation of Energy Control Systems in rooms of buildings and offices; advanced lighting control systems; transition to energy saving fluorescent light bulbs; motion sensor lights in public areas; upgrading to digital thermostats; low energy consumption water pumps in parks, and more. By actively trying to reduce carbon footprint, PITT Ohio is at the forefront in preserving the environment. They treat their business practices with an environmentally conscious approach. Their goal is to promote construction and maintenance of buildings that are environmentally responsible, efficient and healthy places to work. They work everyday to reduce carbon footprint by improving vehicle practices and retro fitting their facilities. PITT Ohio vehicles follow ‘no idling’ program that eliminates excess waste and pollution. Other facilities include: replacement of light bulb with more energy-efficient fluorescent compact eco bulbs; use of appliances that are Energy Star rated; use of touch-less faucets in kitchens and restrooms; engaging in waste product and paper recycling programs; engaging in clean-up programs like picking up litter, landscaping, gardening, etc.; using biodiesel and hybrid vehicles with a view to improving transportation, and reducing air pollution, green house gas emissions, and improving fuel efficiency.


Recent News:








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...

EPA Finalizes Nearly $7 Million Plan to Clean Up Lead-Contaminated Soil at Re...
Lee Ann Rush   NEW YORK, NY – The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has finalized its plan to clean up lead-contaminated soil at approximately 28 residences that are impacted by the former Flintkote Plant property at the Eighteen Mile Creek Superfund Site, in Lockport, N.Y. As part of a multi-phased, comprehensive cleanup of the Eighteen Mile Creek Site, EPA will remove and transport approximately 14,000 cubic yards of contaminated soil for off-site disposal at facilities licensed to handle the w...