Kendall County IL.
Aurora, Bristol, Joliet, Minooka, Montgomery, Oswego, Plainfield, Plano, Sandwich, Yorkville
County is a county located in the U.S. state of Illinois, about 40 miles southwest of Chicago.
According to the 2010 census, it has a population of 114,736, which is an increase of 110% from 54,544 in 2000.
It was the fastest-growing county in the United States between the years 2000 and 2010. Its county seat is
Yorkville. According to the
2010 Census, the largest city in the county is Oswego, Illinois with a 2010 Census population of 30,355.
County is a small, but rapidly growing county that has the majority of its population in the
northeast, and along the Fox River (the only river in the county) which runs through the northwestern section of
the county. Many new subdivisions have been constructed in this county, which has produced considerable
Southern Kendall still remains largely agricultural.
Kendall County has two primary ranges of low-lying hills formed by what is known as
an end moraine. Ransom, the more predominant of the two moraines, runs through the west and north-central part
of the county. This moraine has created elevations of over 800 feet (240 m), in contrast to elevations in
southern Kendall County that drop to the lower 500 feet (150 m) range.
Minooka, the other major end moraine
ridge in Kendall County, runs along its entire eastern border with Will
County. The two moraines intersect at almost a right angle in the township of Oswego. The only designated state
park in the county is Silver Springs State Park.
Kendall County was listed as the fastest growing County in the USA from 2000 to 2009
experiencing a population growth rate of 110.4% in this period. The reason for this growth is heavy suburbanization
stemming from the metro Chicago.
Will County IL.
Welcome to one of the largest and fastest
growing counties in the United States. Because of its strategic location, Will County residents are able to
experience the culture and economic opportunity of city life, the stability and family-focus of suburban life and
the peaceful beauty and agricultural bounty of rural life.
County has been home to people seeking well-paying jobs, housing choice, open spaces and strong
communities, as well as proximity to Chicago. In the past decade, over 183,000 new residents have made Will
County their home, prompting the construction of nearly 100,000 new single-family dwelling units. Will County’s
population growth also stimulated a significant surge in new commercial and industrial development. By any
measure – total assessed property values, aggregate income, number of new business establishments - Will County
has emerged as a strong economic force in the region.
Will County’s multi-modal transportation
system is key to its economic success, past and future. Long served by multiple interstate highways, five Class I
railroads and the inland waterway system, the county has prospered as a center for industry and trade. In recent
years, the logistics and transportation industry has chosen to locate and expand in Will County where in addition
to unmatched transportation assets, it offers available and affordable land, a skilled workforce and a pro-business
approach to development. New investments in rail and intermodal have made Will County one of the largest Inland
Ports in North America. Twenty-first century infrastructure connects Will
County to the global economy and facilitates the movement of freight both regionally and
Will County business leaders, elected
officials, community groups, and educators have a history of working together on initiatives that promote economic
opportunity and a high quality of life for all. Current workforce initiatives target math and science training,
technological innovation and workplace readiness for youth. Will County continues to pursue new infrastructure
projects, particularly the construction of the Illiana Expressway connecting I-65 in Indiana to I-55, and the South
Suburban Airport, to enhance its global transportation assets.
The outlook is strong in 2012. Recently,
companies such as Navistar, Logoplaste, Diageo, Goglanian Bakeries and G&W Electric have chosen Will County in
competitive relocation and expansion decisions. Silver Cross’ $400 million hospital project opened in February
located along the I-355 corridor and Lewis University is constructing a new $20 million Science
are high for continued growth in Will County.
Aurora, Addison, Batavia, Bartlett, Bensenville, Bloomingdale, Bolingbrook, Burr Ridge, Carol
Stream, Darien, Downers Grove, Elk Grove Village,
Heights, Glen Ellyn, Hanover Park, Hinsdale, Lemont, Lisle, Lombard, Naperville, Oak Brook, Roselle, Schaumburg, St.
Charles, Villa Park, Warrenville, West Chicago, Westmont, Willowbrook, Winfield, Wood Dale, Woodridge
County is a county located
in the U.S. state of Illinois. Its county seat is the city of Wheaton. This county is
part of the Chicago metropolitan area. According to the 2010 census, it has a population of 916,924, which is
an increase of 1.4% from 904,161 in 2000. It is the second most populous county in Illinois after Cook
County, which borders it to the north and east; the two counties account for half of the state's
The county is
divided into nine different townships: Addison, Bloomingdale, Downers Grove, Lisle, Naperville,
Wayne, and Winfield. The majority of DuPage County is in the 630 and 331 area codes. However, the areas of
the county that are in the city of Chicago are in area code 773, primarily part of O'Hare International
Long known as one of
the nation's wealthiest counties, DuPage County has transformed itself from a primarily agricultural economy
to one rich in many different types of commerce.
Today, DuPage County
has the highest per capita income in the state. DuPage County's per capita income is also the highest in the
Midwest. Nineteen of the county's towns have average household incomes of over $100,000.
The most populous
municipality within DuPage County is Naperville. The next largest communities are Wheaton and Downers
A small portion of
the City of Chicago is located within the county limits; however, this area is primarily commercial and, as
of recent census estimates, has only 230 residents. DuPage County also has a portion of Aurora, which is within Kane, Kendall
and Will counties as well.
Algonquin, Aurora, Bartlett, Batavia, Elburn, Elgin, Geneva, Hampshire, Montgomery, North
Kane County is a county located in the U.S. state of Illinois. According to
the 2010 census, it has a population of 515,269, which is an Aincrease of 27.5% from 404,119 in
2000.Its county seat is Geneva,and its largest city is Aurora.
County population in July 2009: 515,269 (94% urban, 6%
County owner-occupied houses and condos: 101,727
Renter-occupied apartments: 32,174
Population density: 984 people
per square mile
|Industries providing employment: Manufacturing
(20.8%), Educational, health and social services (15.6%), Retail trade (11.4%), Professional,
scientific, management, administrative, and waste management services (10.5%).
Type of workers:
Private wage or salary: 86%
Self-employed, not incorporated: 4%
Unpaid family work: 0%
Races in Kane County, Illinois:
White Non-Hispanic Alone (62.7%)
Hispanic or Latino (27.7%)
Black Non-Hispanic Alone (5.3%)
Asian alone (3.0%)
Two or more races (1.0%)
Median resident age: 32.2 years
age: 34.7 years
Bellwood, Brookfield, Burr Ridge, Chicago
Heights, Country Club
Hills, Flossmor, Hickory
Hills, Homer Glen, Homewood, LaGrange, Lemont, Markham, Matteson, Maywood, Oak
Hills, Orland Park, Palos
Hills, Park Forest, Tinley Park
County is a county in the U.S. state of Illinois, with its county seat in Chicago. It is the second
most populous county in the United States after Los Angeles County. The county has 5,194,675 residents, which is
40.5 percent of all Illinois residents. Cook County's population is larger than that of 29 individual U.S.
states and the combined populations of the seven smallest U.S. states. There are over 130 incorporated
municipalities in Cook County, the largest of which is Chicago, which makes up approximately 54% of the
population of the county. That part of the county which lies outside of the Chicago city limits is divided into
30 townships. Geographically the county is the fifth largest in Illinois by land area and shares the state's
Lake Michigan shoreline with Lake County. Cook County is mainly urban and very densely populated, containing the
City of Chicago and many suburbs.
population in July 2009: 5,287,037 (100% urban, 0% rural)
County owner-occupied houses and condos: 1,142,743
Renter-occupied apartments: 831,438
% of renters
density: 5591 people per square mile(very high)
Industries providing employment: Educational, health and social services (18.8%), Manufacturing (14.1%),
Professional, scientific, management, administrative, and waste management services (12.7%), Retail trade
Type of workers:
or salary: 83%
Self-employed, not incorporated: 5%
family work: 0%
Races in Cook County, Illinois:
Non-Hispanic Alone (45.2%)
Non-Hispanic Alone (25.3%)
Two or more
resident age: 33.6 years
median age: 34.7 years