Find a Business Near: South Dakota

Choose A City In South Dakota


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

Population for South Dakota: 815,871

Total Males: 409,334
Total Females: 406,537
Median Household Income: $49,091
Total Households: 320,467

For complete census data click here. You can also use: city-data.com.

Choose a City in South Dakota







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

STATE EMPLOYMENT SIZE FIRMS ESTABLISHMENTS EMPLOYMENT ANNUAL PAYROLL (1,000)
South Dakota 01: Total 22,113 26,511 353,540 $13,812,997
South Dakota 02: 0-4 12,629 12,639 20,408 $725,900
South Dakota 03: 5-9 3,778 3,821 24,780 $756,817
South Dakota 04: 10-19 2,339 2,464 30,764 $965,148
South Dakota 05: <20 18,746 18,924 75,952 $2,447,865
South Dakota 06: 20-99 1,935 2,649 69,450 $2,448,544
South Dakota 07: 100-499 565 1,774 64,292 $2,331,689
South Dakota 08: <500 21,246 23,347 209,694 $7,228,098
South Dakota 09: 500+ 867 3,164 143,846 $6,584,899


Green Initiatives & Environmental History for: South Dakota





Basic History

Exploration of this area began in 1743 by the French in search of a route to the Pacific. The U.S. acquired the region in 1803. The first permanent settlement was established in 1817. Settlement in South Dakota did not begin in earnest until the arrival of the railroad in 1873 and discovery of gold in 1874. Agitation for statehood developed; in 1888 the Republican Party adopted the statehood movement as a campaign issue, and in 1889 Congress passed an enabling act. The Dakotas were separated; South Dakota became a state with Pierre as capital.

Environmental History

Oak, maple, beech, birch, hickory, and willow are all represented in South Dakota’s forests while thickets of chokecherry, wild plum, gooseberry and currant are found in the eastern part of the state. Familiar native mammals are the coyote, porcupine, raccoon, bobcat, buffalo, white-tailed and mule deer, and black-tailed prairie dog. 12 South Dakota animal species are now listed threatened or endangered, including the American burying beetle, Eskimo curlew, black-footed ferret, pallid sturgeon, least tern, and bald eagle.

Green Initiatives

Green is a movement, and South Dakota is continuing to work to increase the number of “green” energy efficient buildings. The state has made strides with its Green Building Initiative. It is defined as the practice of creating structures and using processes that are resource efficient and environmentally responsible throughout a building’s life cycle. Some of the features include: motion lighting; daylight sensitive lighting; recycled content; low-flow efficient water fixtures; high-performance heating, ventilating and air-conditioning systems; LEED Certified buildings, etc. The Nature Conservancy is working to conserve the native landscapes and species of South Dakota for people and nature. It works to protect important habitat across the state, from grasslands to wetlands, providing habitat for rare species of plants and animals. Corporate houses and businesses are increasingly taking on the responsibility to mitigate business impact on the natural environment. Their goals include: reducing energy and water consumption; greening supply chain; expanding green constructions and improving green practices; educating and inspiring people and associates to support the environment; and addressing environmental challenges through innovative initiatives including rainforest protection and water conservation.






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