Find a Business Near: Tennessee

Choose A City In Tennessee

You can add a business for just $49.95 per year. To add a business please submit your business info here.


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

Population for Tennessee: 6,353,226

Total Males: 3,097,568
Total Females: 3,255,658
Median Household Income: $44,140
Total Households: 2,468,841

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

A List of Industries is Next

Choose a city to display a list of business industries in that city or locality. All data copyright © Yellow Pages Directory Inc.








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

STATE EMPLOYMENT SIZE FIRMS ESTABLISHMENTS EMPLOYMENT ANNUAL PAYROLL (1,000)
Tennessee 01: Total 97,091 133,344 2,507,205 $110,481,280
Tennessee 02: 0-4 51,884 51,987 92,075 $3,593,009
Tennessee 03: 5-9 17,703 17,926 116,480 $3,921,547
Tennessee 04: 10-19 11,099 11,681 147,950 $5,531,869
Tennessee 05: <20 80,686 81,594 356,505 $13,046,425
Tennessee 06: 20-99 10,268 13,334 378,646 $15,345,352
Tennessee 07: 100-499 2,889 7,771 335,865 $14,538,506
Tennessee 08: <500 93,843 102,699 1,071,016 $42,930,283
Tennessee 09: 500+ 3,248 30,645 1,436,189 $67,550,997


Green Initiatives & Environmental History for: Tennessee





Basic History

Tennessee was first visited by Spanish explorers in 1540, and the area was later claimed by both France and England as a result of the 1670s and 1680s explorations. Great Britain obtained the area after the French and Indian Wars in 1763. In 1790, Congress organized the territory south of the Ohio River, and Tennessee joined the Union in 1796. Although Tennessee joined the Confederacy during the Civil War, there was much pro-Union sentiment in the state, which was the scene of extensive military action.

Environmental History

Tennessee has an abundance of flora, including at least 150 kinds of native trees. Tulip poplar, shortleaf pine, chestnut, black and red oaks, hickory, ash, gum maple, black walnut, sycamore, cottonwood, cypress, mountain laurel are plentiful in the area. Tennessee mammals include the raccoon, white-tailed deer, black bear bobcat, muskrat, woodchuck, opossum, red and gray foxes, and the European wild boar. Tennessee’s Wildlife Resources Agency conducts an endangered and threatened species protection program. 76 animal species are now considered threatened or endangered, including 7 species of darter (especially the snail darter), gray and Indiana bats, pallid sturgeon, bald eagle, least tern, flying squirrel, and white wartyback pearlymussel.

Green Initiatives

Office of Environmental Assistance has initiated the Tennessee Green Schools Program, which is a part of Tennessee Pollution Prevention Partnership, an initiative of the Tennessee Department of Environment and Conservation’s Division of Community Assistance. Green Schools involve students in campus and community projects that reduce waste, conserve energy and water, decrease hazardous chemicals, improve air quality, and create wildlife habitat. They raise environmental awareness among students, parents, staff, and the local community. Environmental management improves school’s ecological footprint, while saving money at the same time. To support sustainability endeavors, the various state departments are implementing economically-sound and environmentally responsible Green Initiatives Program. For example, Agricultural Extension Services focus on issues relating to agriculture and the environment, food safety/quality and health, and management of natural resources; the Health Department focuses on promoting, protecting and improving the overall quality of Tennessee life and health, and places special emphasis on environmental health (such as quality air and water); the government funds development of parklands and other such facilities that include forest state parks, park conservancies, and fuller state parks with abundance of flora and fauna. Several other measures have been taken by the state to reduce, reuse, and recycle to lessen carbon footprint. They include: recycling plastic bottles and containers, aluminum cans and cardboard boxes; installation of high-efficiency cleaning-machines, lighting systems, heating/cooling devices, etc; switching to non-phosphorus detergents as cleaning agents to reduce impact on waste water; encouraging use of convertible garment bags instead of traditional poly bags; switching marketing communication to web-based operations to reduce paper consumption, etc. Tennessee Department of Environment and Conservation works towards protecting and improving the quality of Tennessee’s land, air and water. It preserves open spaces and forges public-private partnerships to promote natural resource stewardship.


Recent News:







Report Says Over 80 Percent of Smartphone-Savvy Shoppers Do Last-Second Yello...
Chris Boyle   NEW YORK, NY – It’s become a commonplace ritual whenever you head to any sort of retail establishment; before plunking down the dough on an expensive big-screen television set or a pricey winter coat, you’ll notice shoppers putting on the breaks while they perform a now-standard ritual- whipping out their smartphones for a quick, last-second yellow pages lookup of any competitor selling the s...

New York Officials Laud Lopez’s Role in Department of Environmental Protectio...
Chris Boyle NEW YORK – Local officials are cheering the involvement of a former state assemblyman — now an administrator at the federal Environmental Protection Agency — in negotiations between New York City and the towns in its watershed.Peter Lopez, Region 2 administrator for the EPA, sent a letter to state Health Commissioner Howard Zucker, dated Dec. 28, thanking the DOH for its work in finalizing the ...

Online Marketing Seeing Major Uptick in Light of Reduced Yellow Pages Distrib...
Chris Boyle NEW YORK – Across the nation and around the world, distribution of the iconic Yellow Pages book is on the decline; between the ease and convenience of digital and online-based alternatives such as smartphones and the cost – both financial and environmental – in creating print phone directories, the days of flipping open a large yellow tome to look up a phone number for any given good or service...