Situation & Outlook Report
College Station-Bryan, TX Metropolitan Statistical Area(CBSA17780)
Geographic-Demographic-Economic Characteristics -- access other areas
See about updates.
This section is no longer being updated. Access the permanent replacement section at http://proximityone.com/cbsa/1/cbsa17780.htm. Please bookmark this new URL.
Access 2018 S&O Reports, featuring county and metro projections to 2030, via the interactive table at http://proximityone.com/metros.htm. The 2018 reports are similar but have been greatly expanded and updated.
Contents of this Report
1. Recent Trends & Outlook
Summary of recent business, demographic, economic trends; year-ahead & 5-year outlook.
- the Recent Trends & Outlook section, updated quarterly, covers topics about this metro such as .. assessing the implications of next jobs report .. impact of Fed''s interest rate action .. which sectors are expanding or contracting .. housing market conditions .. insights to help your planning and decision-making. The Recent Trends & Outlook section is available in the subscription edition.
2. Overview & Update
The total population of the College Station-Bryan, TX MSA metro changed from 229,473 in 2010 to 242,919 in 2015, a change of 19,683 (8.6%). Among all 917 metros, this metro was ranked number 192 in 2010 and 187 in 2015, based on total population. Annual net migration was 116 (2011), 971 (2012), 2,014 (2013), 3,194 (2014), 3,194 (2015). View annual population estimates and components of changetable. See more about population characteristics below.
This metro is projected to have a total population in 2020 of 260,685. The projected population change from 2010 to 2020 is 31,207 (13.6%). The population ages 65 years and over is projected to change from 20,508 (2010) to 31,866 (2020), a change of 11,358 (55.4%). See more about population projections.
Based on per capita personal income (PCPI), this metro was ranked number 759 in 2008 and 682 in 2014. among the 917 metros for which personal income was estimated.The PCPI changed from $28,554 in 2008 to $34,044 in 2014, a change of $5,490 (19.2%). Per capita personal income (PCPI) is a comprehensive measure of individual economic well-being. Use the interactive tableto compare PCPI in this metro to other metros. See more about PCPI in Economic Characteristics section below.
282 metropolitan statistical areas, of the total 381, experienced an increase in real Gross Domestic Product (GDP) between 2009 and 2014. This metro ranked number 207 among the 381 metros based on 2014 GDP. The GDP (millions of current dollars) changed from $7,071 in 2009 to $9,026 in 2014 a change of $1,955 (27.65%). Real GDP (millions of real, inflation adjusted, dollars) changed from $7,071 in 2009 to $8,167 in 2014, a change of $1,096 (15.5%). GDP is the most comprehensive measure of metro economic activity. GDP is the sum of the GDP originating in all industries in the metro. See more about GDP in Economic Characteristics section below.
Attributes of driil-down, small area geography within the metro ... metros account for 65,744 of the national scope 73,056 census tracts(others are in non-metro areas). This metro is comprised of 52 tracts covering the metro wall-to-wall. View, rank, compare demographic-economic attributes of these tracts using the interactive tables. Use the CBSA code 17780; see table usage details below the table.
3. Lay of the Land & Neighborhood Patterns of Economic Prosperity go top
3.1. Lay of the Landgo top
Lay of the Land. The following map shows the metro with bold boundary.
Counties are labeled with county name and state-county FIPS code.
View developed with CV XE GISsoftware. See this sectionto learn about making custom metro maps.
3.2. Patterns of Economic Prosperity by Neighborhoodgo top
Median household income by census tract (see color/data legend at left of map).
View developed with CV XE GISsoftware. See this sectionto learn about making custom metro maps.
4. Population Characteristics & Trendsgo top
Updated monthly, quarterly, annually. Housing market conditions and extended detail Available in subscription edition.
4.1. Component City Characteristicsgo top
Principal Cities (about principal cities); Click link to view city profile.
Cities 10,000 population and over; click link to view city profile.
|Bryan, TX (4810912)||76,201||76,523||77,255||77,963||79,181||80,913||4,390||5.70|
|College Station, TX (4815976)||93,857||94,522||95,703||97,884||100,863||103,483||8,961||9.50|
All places time series population estimatesinteractive table.
4.2. Component County Characteristics go top
Metropolitan areas are defined as one or more contiguous counties based on a set of demographic-economic criteria. Counties comprising the metro are shown below. For multi-county metros, this section provides insights into how the population is changing by county. Many metros changed geographic composition (counties included in the metro) between the Census 2010 vintage and the current vintage. These changes, if any, are also shown below (county is marked with **). See projections in related section.Click county code link to view county components of change.
|Metro Summary ... more details||229,473||100.0||231,418||100.0||234,108||100.0||237,880||100.0||242,919||100.0||249,156||100.0|
|Brazos County (48041)||195,686||85.3||197,505||85.3||200,327||85.6||204,286||85.9||209,201||86.1||215,037||86.3|
|Burleson County (48051)||17,216||7.5||17,244||7.5||17,326||7.4||17,166||7.2||17,270||7.1||17,460||7.0|
|Robertson County (48395)||16,571||7.2||16,669||7.2||16,455||7.0||16,428||6.9||16,448||6.8||16,659||6.7|
All counties population estimates & components of changetime series interactive table.
4.2.1. RDEMS County Characteristics
Updated quarterly. For more information, see RDEMS Main.
Links open HSG1 Housing & New Residential Construction section. Select other sections from list above table.
Brazos County, TX
4.3. General Demographic Characteristics
Updated annually. For more information, detail & to compare areas use interactive table.
|Total Population: Race/Origin||238,939||239,953||1,014||0.42|
|American Indian/Alaska Native||761||327||-434||-57.03|
|Native Hawaiian/Pacific Islander||269||47||-222||-82.53|
|Some other race alone||17,060||15,540||-1,520||-8.91|
|Two or more races||8,154||6,838||-1,316||-16.14|
|Hispanic or Latino (of any race)||54,645||56,083||1,438||2.63|
|Population 25 years and over||126,678||128,815||2,137||2.63|
|% high school graduate or higher||83.4||84.7||1.3||1.56|
|% bachelor's degree or higher||34.2||33.7||-0.5||-1.46|
|Median household income ($)||39,657||42,116||2,459||6.20|
|Mean household income ($)||59,322||61,162||1,840||3.10|
|Total Population: Gender & Age||238,939||239,953||1,014||0.42|
|Under 5 years||15,212||14,735||-477||3.10|
|5 to 9 years||12,556||14,077||1,521||12.11|
|10 to 14 years||15,113||13,128||-1,985||-13.13|
|15 to 19 years||25,375||23,758||-1,617||-6.37|
|20 to 24 years||44,005||45,440||1,435||3.26|
|  25 to 34 years||35,422||36,167||745||2.10|
|35 to 44 years||24,841||24,566||-275||-1.11|
|45 to 54 years||22,326||23,238||912||4.08|
|55 to 59 years||9,967||10,112||145||1.45|
|55 to 59 years||9,967||10,112||145||1.45|
|60 to 64 years||10,093||10,433||340||3.37|
|65 to 74 years||13,771||13,857||86||0.62|
|75 to 84 years||6,567||7,813||1,246||18.97|
|85 years and over||3,691||2,629||-1,062||-28.77|
|18 years and over||188,595||190,722||2,127||1.13|
|21 years and over||158,544||164,081||5,537||3.49|
|62 years and over||28,665||29,669||1,004||3.50|
|65 years and over||24,029||24,299||270||1.12|
5. Housing Characteristics & Trendsgo top
Updated monthly, quarterly, annually. Housing market conditions and extended detail Available in subscription edition.
5.1. Total Housing Units
Updated Annually. Independent annual model-based estimates. For more information, detail & to compare areas use interactive table.
|Total Housing Units||95,016||95,199||96,064||97,400||99,325||100,945||5,746||6.04|
5.2. General Housing Characteristics
Updated Annually. For more information, detail & to compare areas use interactive table.
|Housing Units: Units in Structure||99,988||100,093||105||0.11|
|3 or 4 units||7,208||7,542||334||4.63|
|5 to 9 units||5,774||5,676||-98||-1.70|
|10 to 20 units||8,174||7,667||-507||-6.20|
|20 or more units||7,947||6,613||-1,334||-16.79|
|Housing Units: Occupancy & Tenure||99,988||100,093||105||0.11|
|Occupied Housing Units||85,573||89,858||4,285||5.01|
|Vacant Housing Units||14,415||10,235||-4,180||-29.00|
|Homeowner vacancy rate||4.20||1.60||-2.60||...|
|Rental vacancy rate||8.30||4.60||-3.70||...|
|Average household size; owner-occ||2.72||2.58||-0.14||-5.15|
|Average household size; renter-occ||2.53||2.44||-0.09||-3.56|
|Median Value $ owner occupied||137,400||149,600||12,200||8.88|
|Median Rent $ renter occupied||831||853||22||2.65|
5.3. Residential Construction; Housing Units Authorized & Value
Updated Monthly. 12 most recent months. For more information, detail & to compare areas use interactive table.
|Total Residential Units||74||127||159||129||234||548||551||393||198||82||90||111|
|in 1 unit bldgs||74||127||79||71||113||90||115||175||123||73||90||63|
|in 2 unit bldgs||0||0||2||8||46||44||48||16||24||2||0||0|
|in 3-4 unit bldgs||0||0||4||3||36||48||16||19||24||0||0||0|
|in 5+ unit bldgs||0||0||74||47||39||366||372||183||27||7||0||48|
|Bldgs with 5+ units||0||0||8||5||4||17||19||15||3||1||0||2|
|Value ($000), Total Units||14,489||19,181||20,195||20,072||29,011||50,897||52,498||44,118||23,778||19,048||19,165||15,858|
|1 unit structures||14,489||19,181||14,603||14,312||18,737||15,238||18,903||27,847||17,176||17,956||19,165||13,704|
|2 unit structures||0||0||216||812||4,955||3,674||5,556||1,659||2,140||240||0||0|
|3-4 unit structures||0||0||265||358||2,698||5,391||1,907||2,025||1,605||0||0||0|
|5+ unit structures||0||0||5,111||4,590||2,621||26,594||26,132||12,587||2,857||852||0||2,154|
5.4. Housing Price Indexgo top
Updated quarterly. All transactions; not seasonally adjusted. See related Housing Price Index(HPI) interactive table.
See related 5-Digit ZIP CodeHPI interactive table.
|Housing Price Index:||2015Q3||2015Q4||2016Q1||2016Q2||2016Q3|
|Quarter-to-Quarter/Year Percent Change:||2015Q3-2015Q4||2015Q4-2016Q1||2016Q1-2016Q2||2016Q2-2016Q3||2015Q3-2016Q3|
6.1. Economic Profilego top
|Net earnings 1/||4,669,694||4,962,102||5,180,675||5,584,556||5,873,434||1,203,740||25.8|
|Personal current transfer receipts||1,184,308||1,186,983||1,229,223||1,299,364||1,401,449||217,141||18.3|
|Income maintenance 2/||152,266||153,108||155,693||153,523||153,660||1,394||0.9|
|Unemployment insurance compensation||42,012||35,451||26,616||16,585||20,347||-21,665||-51.6|
|Retirement and other||990,030||998,424||1,046,914||1,129,256||1,227,442||237,412||24.0|
|Dividends, interest, and rent 3/||1,282,910||1,460,661||1,474,513||1,583,193||1,644,239||361,329||28.2|
|Per capita personal income||30,840||32,505||33,144||34,856||35,797||4,957||16.1|
|Per capita net earnings||20,179||21,196||21,779||22,989||23,573||3,394||16.8|
|Per capita personal current transfer receipts||5,118||5,070||5,167||5,349||5,625||507||9.9|
|Per capita income maintenance||658||654||655||632||617||-41||-6.2|
|Per capita unemployment insurance compensation||182||151||112||68||82||-100||-54.9|
|Per capita retirement and other||4,278||4,265||4,401||4,649||4,926||648||15.1|
|Per capita dividends, interest, and rent||5,544||6,239||6,199||6,517||6,599||1,055||19.0|
|Earnings by place of work||5,112,212||5,420,249||5,710,257||6,144,905||6,498,479||1,386,267||27.1|
|Wages and salaries||3,562,410||3,750,293||3,903,463||4,184,752||4,388,336||825,926||23.2|
|Supplements to wages and salaries||890,202||976,128||1,028,570||1,096,324||1,155,988||265,786||29.9|
|Employer cont. for empl. pension & insur. funds 6/||662,570||736,375||780,308||830,900||878,966||216,396||32.7|
|Employer cont. for government social insurance||227,632||239,753||248,262||265,424||277,022||49,390||21.7|
|Nonfarm proprietors' income||-11,291||3,524||28,801||21,241||45,860||57,151||...|
|Farm proprietors' income||670,891||690,304||749,423||842,588||908,295||237,404||35.4|
|Total full-time and part-time employment||128,204||131,767||137,256||141,902||146,061||17,857||13.9|
|Wage and salary jobs||98,941||102,008||106,242||110,280||113,713||14,772||14.9|
|Number of proprietors||29,263||29,759||31,014||31,622||32,348||3,085||10.5|
|Number of nonfarm proprietors 7/||4,013||3,961||3,979||3,915||3,859||-154||-3.8|
|Number of farm proprietors||25,250||25,798||27,035||27,707||28,489||3,239||12.8|
|Average earnings per job (dollars)||39,876||41,135||41,603||43,304||44,492||4,616||11.6|
|Average wages and salaries||36,005||36,765||36,741||37,947||38,591||2,586||7.2|
|Average nonfarm proprietors' income||26,570||26,758||27,720||30,411||31,882||5,312||20.0|
See related notes.
6.2. Cost of Living Indexes go top
Updated periodically. Available in subscription edition.
6.3. Cost of Doing Business Indexes go top
Updated periodically. Available in subscription edition.
6.4. Consumer Price Index go top
Updated monthly. Available in subscription edition.
6.5. Gross Domestic Product by Sector go top
Updated quarterly, annually. For more information, detail & to compare areas use interactive table. Additional detail in subscription edition.
|Gross Domestic Product, millions of current dollars||7,071||7,355||7,488||8,012||8,532||9,026||1,955||27.65|
|Real Gross Domestic Product, millions of real dollars||7,071||7,207||7,167||7,531||7,850||8,167||1,096||15.50|
6.6. Establishments, Employment & Earnings by Detailed Type of Businessgo top
Updated quarterly. For more information, detail & to compare areas use interactive table.
|Avg Weekly Wages|
|Avg Weekly Wages|
|Total, all industries||4,990||175,904||741||4,964||175,308||735|
|Total, all industries - Fed Govt||48||1,336||1,383||48||1,355||1,154|
|Total, all industries - St Govt||66||42,477||800||67||41,537||819|
|Total, all industries - Local Govt||106||16,729||735||106||17,230||747|
|Total, all industries - Private||4,770||115,362||713||4,743||115,186||699|
|Natural resources and mining||242||5,888||1,297||241||5,628||1,165|
|Trade, transportation & utilities||1,055||25,888||622||1,043||25,777||638|
|Professional & business services||816||12,367||877||817||12,901||895|
|Education and health services||517||17,279||841||521||17,781||827|
|Leisure and hospitality||515||22,969||314||510||23,501||319|
Notes: cell value of '...' indicates value suppressed to maintain confidentiality.
Use the following links to access detailed establishment and employment data by type of business (CSV files).
.. see notes on using these files.
2013Q1.. 2013Q2.. 2013Q3.. 2013Q4.|. 2014Q1.. 2014Q2.. 2014Q3.. 2014Q4.|. 2015Q1.. 2015Q2.. 2015Q3.. 2015Q4.. 2016Q1.. 2016Q2
6.7. Labor Market Characteristics & Trendsgo top
Updated monthly. Available in subscription edition.
For more information, detail & to compare areas use interactive table.
Table shows 13 most recent months.
7. Education Infrastructure go top
7.1. Component School District Characteristics go top
Districts in this metro. Updated periodically. See related School District interactive table.
|District Name||City Name||District|
Pop Ages 5-17
|College Station ISD||College Station||4807350||13||48041||TX||11,178||105,517||11,566|
Number of districts: 10 ... Total enrollment: 32,867
All school districts interactive tables General Demographics| Social| Economic| Housing
All school districts enrollment & adminstratively reported datainteractive table.
7.2. Component Higher Education Institution Characteristics go top
2014-15 School Year. Extended detail Available in subscription edition.
|Institution||City Name||Code||Level||Total UG Enrollment||Fulltime UG Enrollment||Total Grad Enrollment||Fulltime Grad Enrollment|
|Texas A & M University-College Station||College Station, TX||228723||9||47,093||42,129||14,549||11,688|
Number of institutions: 1 ... Total undergraduate enrollment: 47,093
Levels: 3-Assoc degree, 4-at least 2, but < 4 years, 5-Bach degree, 6-Postbacc cert, 7 Masters degree, 8 Post-masters cert, 9 Doctors degree
8. GeoPolitics go top
Updated periodically. Voting patterns, citizen voting age population, state legislative districts, congressional districts .. in this metro.
Available in subscription edition.
All data are for current vintage county and metro definition.
Developed by ProximityOne -- Metro Reports(888-364-7656)
Data sources: ProximityOne, Census Bureau, Bureau of Economic Analysis, Bureau of Labor Statistics, Federal Housing Finance Agency,
National Center for Education Statistics.
The subscription edition updates frequently. Selected items are listed below. Registerto receive update notifications.
Overview lead narrative; quarterly & annual/March.
Housing Price Index (section 5.4) quarterly.
Establishments, employment & earnings (section 6.6) quarterly.
Economic profile and personal income (section 6.1) annual/November.
Labor market situation (section 6.7) monthly.
Residential construction; units authorized & value (section 5.3.) monthly.
Population by county; annual series 2010-2016 (section 4.2.) annual/July.
Population by county; links for individual counties (section 4.2.) annual/July.
-- includes annual data 2010-2016.
-- includes components of change; race/origin; single year of age; age group summaries.
Total population and components of change; annual/March.
Census tracts overview section; annual/December.
General Demographics section updated/extended; annual/December.
Gross Domestic Product section; annual/September.
Higher education institutions; annual/February.
Metro & county demographic component detailed annual estimates; annual/March.
School districts in metro & K-12 enrollment; annual/August.
More about schedule and upcoming events ... Calendar... Upcoming Events... Find Event
Situation & Outlook Reports are a proprietary resource developed by ProximityOne. There is no warranty of any type associated with any aspect of this report. The user of this document is solely responsible to any use, direct or indirect, that might be made of this document.
Related Resourcesgo top
Metros main page
Current estimates and projections: states to 2030, counties & metros to 2020 by age, counties & states to 2060.
Making Custom Metropolitan Area Maps
Rental Market Conditions by Metropolitan Area
Metro Gross Domestic Product
Housing Price Index
Establishments, Employment & Earnings
Regional Economic Information System
ACS 2014 1-year General Demographics... Social Characteristics... Economic Characteristics... Housing Characteristics
Using this Documentgo top
The Situation & Outlook Report, a component of the Situation & Outlook, is a core ProximityOne information resource providing insights into characteristics and trends of counties, metropolitan areas, states and the U.S. The Report also provides a gateway to drill-down demographic, economic and business data for smaller geographic areas.
Metropolitan areasinclude approximately 94 percent of the U.S. population -- 85 percent in metropolitan statistical areas (MSAs) and 9 percent in micropolitan statistical areas (MISAs).
About Metropolitan Areas & Principal Cities-- scroll section go top
Metropolitan Areas are designated by OMB ("Standards for Delineating Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas") based mainly on Census Bureau-sourced data. Metropolitan areas are defined as Metropolitan Statistical Areas (MSA) and Micropolitan Statistical Areas (MISA). MSAs and MISAs are also referred to a Core-Based Statistical Areas (CBSAs). Contiguous CBSAs are defined as Combined Statistical Areas (CSA).
By definition, metropolitan areas are comprised of one or more contiguous counties. Metropolitan areas are not single cities and typically include many cities. Metropolitan areas are comprised of urban and rural areas and often have large expanses of rural territory. A business and demographic-economic synergy exists within each metro; metros often interact with adjacent metros. The demographic-economic make-up of metros vary widely and change often. See more about metros.
Principal Cities. The largest city in each metropolitan or micropolitan statistical area is designated a "principal city." Principal cities are designated by OMB based on Census-sourced data. Additional cities qualify as principal cities if specified requirements are met concerning population size and employment. The title of each metropolitan or micropolitan statistical area consists of the names of up to three of its principal cities and the name of each state into which the metropolitan or micropolitan statistical area extends. Titles of metropolitan divisions also typically are based on principal city names but in certain cases consist of county names.
One or more principal cities are designated within each Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA) and Micropolitan Statistical Area (MISA). The term "principal city" is defined in the OMB "Standards for Delineating Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas." A principal city is an OMB designation applied to one or more incorporated places and/or census designated places (CDPs). The OMB standards designate a Principal City (or Cities) of a Core-Based Statistical Area (CBSA) as determined by:
a) The largest incorporated place with a 2010 Census population of at least 10,000 in the CBSA or,
if no incorporated place of at least 10,000 population is present in the CBSA,
the largest incorporated place or census designated place in the CBSA; and
b) Additional places with 2010 Census population of at least 250,000 or in which 100,000 or more persons work; and
c) Additional places with 2010 Census population of 50,000-250,000,
and number of workers working in the place meets or exceeds the number of workers living in the place; and
d) Additional places with 2010 Census population of 10,000-50,000, and at least one-third the population size of the largest place,
and in which the number of workers working in the place meets or exceeds the number of workers living in the place.
ProximityOne User Groupgo top
Join the ProximityOne User Groupto keep up-to-date with new developments relating to metros and component geography decision-making information resources. Receive updates and access to tools and resources available only to members. Use this formto join the User Group.
Support Using these Resourcesgo top
Learn more about accessing and using demographic-economic data and related analytical tools. Join us in a Data Analytics Lab session. There is no fee for these one-hour Web sessions. Each informal session is focused on a specific topic. The open structure also provides for Q&A and discussion of application issues of interest to participants.
Additional Informationgo top
ProximityOne develops geographic-demographic-economic data and analytical tools and helps organizations knit together and use diverse data in a decision-making and analytical framework. We develop custom demographic/economic estimates and projections, develop geographic and geocoded address files, and assist with impact and geospatial analyses. Wide-ranging organizations use our tools (software, data, methodologies) to analyze their own data integrated with other data. Follow ProximityOne on Twitter at www.twitter.com/proximityone. Contact us(888-364-7656) with questions about data covered in this section or to discuss custom estimates, projections or analyses for your areas of interest.
Copyright © 2018 ProximityOne
College Station, Texas
City in Texas, United States
College Station, Texas
College Station is the home of Texas A&M University.
Location in the state of Texas
Location in the state of TexasShow map of Texas
College Station (the United States)Show map of the United States
|Coordinates: 30°36′05″N96°18′52″W / 30.60139°N 96.31444°W / 30.60139; -96.31444Coordinates: 30°36′05″N96°18′52″W / 30.60139°N 96.31444°W / 30.60139; -96.31444|
|• Mayor||Karl Mooney|
|• City Council|
|• City Manager||Bryan Woods|
|• City||51.30 sq mi (132.87 km2)|
|• Land||51.16 sq mi (132.50 km2)|
|• Water||0.14 sq mi (0.37 km2)|
|Elevation||338 ft (103 m)|
|• Density||2,304.79/sq mi (889.88/km2)|
|• Metro||273,101 (US: 175th)|
|Time zone||UTC−6 (CST)|
|• Summer (DST)||UTC−5 (CDT)|
|GNIS feature ID||1354786|
College Station is a city in Brazos County, Texas, situated in East-Central Texas in the heart of the Brazos Valley, in the center of the region known as the Texas Triangle. It is 83 miles (130 kilometers) northwest of Houston and 87 miles (140 km) east-northeast of Austin. As of the 2010 census, College Station had a population of 93,857, which had increased to an estimated population of 117,911 as of July 2019. College Station and Bryan together make up the Bryan-College Station metropolitan area, the 13th-largest metropolitan area in Texas with 273,101 people as of 2019.
College Station is home to the main campus of Texas A&M University, the flagship institution of the Texas A&M University System. The city owes both its name and existence to the university's location along a railroad. Texas A&M's triple designation as a Land-, Sea-, and Space-Grant institution reflects the broad scope of the research endeavors it brings to the city, with ongoing projects funded by agencies such as NASA, the National Institutes of Health, the National Science Foundation, and the Office of Naval Research.
The origins of College Station date from 1860, when the Houston and Texas Central Railway began to build through the region. Eleven years later, the site was chosen as the location for the proposed Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas, a land-grant school. In 1876, as the nation celebrated its centennial, the school (renamed Texas A&M University in 1963) opened its doors as the first public institution of higher education in the state of Texas.
The population of College Station grew slowly, reaching 350 in 1884 and 391 at the turn of the century. However, during this time, transportation improvements took place in the town. In 1900, the I&GN Railroad was extended to College Station (the line was abandoned by the Missouri Pacific Railroad Company in 1965), and 10 years later, electric interurban service was established between Texas A&M and the neighboring town of Bryan. The interurban was replaced by a city bus system in the 1920s.
In 1930, the community to the north of College Station, known as North Oakwood, was incorporated as part of Bryan. College Station did not incorporate until 1938 with John H. Binney as the first mayor. Within a year, the city established a zoning commission, and by 1940, the population had reached 2,184.
The city grew under the leadership of Ernest Langford, called by some the "Father of College Station", who began a 26-year stretch as mayor in 1942. Early in his first term, the city adopted a council-manager system of city government.
Population growth accelerated following World War II as the nonstudent population reached 7,898 in 1950, 11,396 in 1960, 17,676 in 1970, 30,449 in 1980, 52,456 in 1990, and 67,890 in 2000. The population for the Bryan-College Station metropolitan area crossed 270,000 people in 2018.
In the 1990s, College Station and Texas A&M University drew national attention when the George Bush Presidential Library opened in 1997 and, more tragically, when 12 people were killed and 27 injured when the Aggie Bonfirecollapsed while being constructed in 1999.
College Station is located south of the center of Brazos County at 30°36′5″N96°18′52″W / 30.60139°N 96.31444°W / 30.60139; -96.31444 (30.601433, -96.314464). It is bordered by the city of Bryan to the northwest.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 49.6 sq mi (128.5 km2), of which 49.4 sq mi (128.0 km2) is land and 0.19 sq mi (0.5 km2), or 0.35%, is covered by water.
The local climate is subtropical and winters are mild with periods of low temperatures usually lasting less than two months, while summers are hot and humid.
Snow and ice are rare; most recently, College Station received 4.5 inches (11 cm) of snowfall on January 10, 2021.
Summers are hot and humid with occasional showers being the only real variation in weather.
- Average annual rainfall: 39 in (1000 mm)
- Average elevation: 367 ft (112 m) above sea level
- Average Temperature: 69.0 °F (20.6 °C)
- Agricultural Resources: Cattle, corn, cotton, eggs, hay, sorghum
- Mineral Resources: Sand, gravel, lignite, gas, oil
|Climate data for College Station, Texas (Easterwood Airport), 1981–2010 normals,[a] extremes 1882–present[b]|
|Record high °F (°C)||90|
|Mean maximum °F (°C)||78.5|
|Average high °F (°C)||61.0|
|Average low °F (°C)||41.2|
|Mean minimum °F (°C)||24.9|
|Record low °F (°C)||−3|
|Average precipitation inches (mm)||3.24|
|Average precipitation days (≥ 0.01 in)||8.4||8.1||8.3||6.5||8.3||8.5||5.7||5.8||6.7||7.6||8.1||8.8||90.8|
|U.S. Decennial Census|
As of the census of 2000, 67,890 people, 24,691 households, and 10,370 families resided in the city. Of the 24,691 households, 21.0% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 32.2% were married couples living together, 6.8% had a female householder with no husband present, and 58.0% were not families. About 27.1% of all households were made up of individuals, and 2.4% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.32 and the average family size was 2.98. The racial makeup of the city as of 2019 was 77.45% White, 7.74% African American, 0.30% Native American, 10.25% Asian, 0.08% Pacific Islander, 6.32% from other races, and 2.3% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any ethnicity/nationality were 15.6% of the population.
In the city, the population was distributed as 14.4% under the age of 18, 51.2% from 18 to 24, 21.3% from 25 to 44, 9.4% from 45 to 64, and 3.6% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 22 years. For every 100 females, there were 104.3 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 104.0 males.
The median income for a household[clarification needed] in the city was $21,180, and for a family[clarification needed] was $53,147. Males had a median income of $38,216 versus $26,592 for females. The per capita income for the city was $15,170. About 15.4% of families and 37.4% of the population were below the poverty line, including 16.4% of those under age 18 and 7.7% of those age 65 or over.
The city of College Station has a council-manager form of government. Voters elect the members of a city council, who pass laws and make policy. The council hires a professional city manager who is responsible for day-to-day operations of the city and its public services.
The Texas Department of Criminal Justice (TDCJ) operates the Bryan District Parole Office in College Station.
The United States Postal Service operates the College Station and Northgate College Station post offices.
Northgate is a mixed-use district north of Texas A&M University that features a combination of businesses, restaurants, apartments, churches, and entertainment. It is known for its eclectic mix of restaurants and bars. A large portion of the stores, bars, and restaurants in Northgate are frequented, patronized, and staffed by Texas A&M students. In total, the district spans about 145 acres (0.59 km2), bounded by Wellborn Road to the west, South College Avenue to the east, the College Station city limits to the north, and University Drive to the south. The district is the home of the Dixie Chicken and of the first Texas location for the regional fast-food chain Freebirds World Burrito.
Northgate's roots started in the 1930s as the city began enjoying rapid population growth from the influx of Texas A&M University students, professors, and their families. Realizing that proximity to the campus would be a boon for revenues, the first business district was established in College Station near the campus, taking its name for the closest on-campus landmark: the north gate. When the city was incorporated in 1938, its first City Hall was opened in the new district. In 1994, restoration efforts began to revitalize the ailing area. A four-day music festival, "North By Northgate", was introduced in 1998 and has become an annual tradition, renamed the "Northgate Music Festival" in 2002. In 2006, the city council incorporated Northgate as a special tax zone to finance additional improvements and expansions.
Live music is a major draw to the Northgate area. Many well-known musicians, especially in the Texas country music scene, initially performed in the Northgate area. Notable names include Robert Earl Keen, Grammy award-winner Lyle Lovett, Dub Miller, and Roger Creager. The district is bisected to the north by Church Street, made famous by the Robert Earl Keen and Lyle Lovett duet "The Front Porch Song".
Wolf Pen Creek District
Wolf Pen Creek District is a large commercial development adjacent to Post Oak Mall and between two of the city's main commercial thoroughfares: Earl Rudder Freeway and Texas Avenue. The area consists of a greenway with trails, a $1.5 million amphitheater and entertainment area, a small lake, the Spirit Ice Arena, and is the home of the Arts Council of the Brazos Valley. The amphitheater has hosted a variety of musical events, including the annual Starlight Music Series, a concert series that starts in late spring and runs through late summer. Wolf Pen also has a sidewalk for a scenic run that when completed is about 1 mi (2 km).
Wellborn became a community in 1867 as a construction camp on the Houston and Texas Central Railroad. The town's name has been attributed to a well at the construction camp, a foreman named E.W. Wellborn, or a landowner named W.W. Willburn. Also in 1867, a post office opened in the community under the name Wellborn Station. In 1870, the name was shortened to Wellborn. On April 14, 2011, the City Council of College Station voted 5-2 to annex Wellborn, thus making the community the Wellborn district. Wellborn is often mispronounced as 'well-born' but is pronounced by locals as 'Well-burn'.
- Business Center at College Station
- A 200-acre (81 ha), class "A" business center 5 miles (8 km) from the university, its current residents include firms involved in telecommunications, software development, and oilfield services.
- Spring Creek Corporate Campus
- A 100-acre (40 ha), class "A" business center, a greenbelt surrounds most of the campus and provides a buffer between the new development and adjacent land uses which include the Pebble Creek Country Club and Woodland Hills Subdivision.
- Texas A&M University Research Park
- This 324-acre (131 ha) research park was established to provide businesses direct partnering opportunities with Texas A&M University. Several companies and nonprofit research interests have located in the park, including Schlumberger, Lynntech, AdventGX, Notequill, AskU, Improving Enterprises, the Institute of Food Science and Engineering, the Human Behavior Laboratory, the Electron Beam Food Research Facility, the Academy of Advanced Telecommunications and Learning Technologies, and the International Ocean Discovery Program.
- Crescent Pointe
- Crescent Pointe is a master-planned, mixed-use development of roughly 192 acres (78 ha), with frontage on University Drive (FM 60) and Harvey Road (Highway 30).
- The Brazos Transit District (formerly Brazos Valley Transit Authority) provides public bus transportation in the Bryan/College Station area.
- Texas A&M Transportation Services provides bus transportation throughout College Station and Bryan for students, faculty, and staff of Texas A&M University and Blinn College. On Texas A&M football game days, the department provides additional park-and-ride service to and from Kyle Field.
- Starline Travel offers weekend service from Texas A&M's campus to downtown Houston, with additional Houston service for Aggie game days and additional service to Dallas during major A&M breaks.
- Groundshuttle provides daily shuttles to and from Houston airports (Hobby and Bush).
See also: List of highways in Brazos County, Texas
Easterwood Airport, owned by Texas A&M, is located three miles (5 km) southwest of College Station and has flights to Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport and George Bush Intercontinental Airport in Houston.
As of May 2008, the local unemployment hovered around 3 to 4%, among the lowest in Texas. This rate is largely attributed to the significant role the university plays in the local economy. However, underemployment is an ongoing issue.
Until its 2007 acquisition by Tavistock Group, Freebirds World Burrito had its corporate headquarters in College Station.
Post Oak Mall
Main article: Post Oak Mall
Post Oak Mall was the city's first mall and is currently the largest mall in the Brazos Valley. The 82-acre (330,000 m2) mall is home to 125 stores; its opening on February 17, 1982, helped create the impetus for growing economic and commercial developments for College Station. It is currently the largest taxpayer in College Station and the second-largest in the Brazos Valley, though the anchor stores are free-standing units that are privately owned and taxed separate from the mall proper. Over 75% of retail sales in the Brazos Valley come from sales at the mall's stores.
- Football: Kyle Field (capacity: 102,733 <106,000 in 2014 only, during reconstruction>)
- Racing: Texas World Speedway (capacity: 23,000) (Closed as of 2017)
- Basketball/Volleyball: Reed Arena (largest crowd: 13,657 for basketball)
- Baseball: Olsen Field (largest crowd: 11,052)
- Soccer: Ellis Field (largest crowd: 8,204)
- Track and field: Anderson Track and Field Complex (capacity: 3,500)
- Tennis: George P. Mitchell Tennis Center (largest crowd: 2,339)
- Softball: Davis Diamond (largest crowd: 2,194) 
- Hockey: Spirit Ice Arena (capacity: 500)
- Golf: Texas A&M Traditions Club
- Golf: City Course at Phillips Event Center
- Bowling: Grand Station Entertainment (capacity: 800+)
Media and journalism
The only full power local commercial television station is CBS affiliate KBTX, which also broadcasts a CW channel. Waco-based KCEN operates a semi-satellite low power NBC channel, KAGS. ABC affiliate KRHD and Fox affiliate KWKT air coverage originating in Waco. PBS affiliate KAMU, which is owned by Texas A&M University, is also based in College Station.
College Station is part of the Bryan-College Station Arbitron market #238.
- KAMU-FM 90.9 NPR affiliate and sister station to KAMU-TV
- KEOS 89.1 Community Radio for the Brazos Valley
- KAGG 96.1 Country music radio station serving Bryan-College Station, Madisonville, and surrounding areas.
- The Bryan-College Station Eagle (city newspaper)
- The Battalion (Texas A&M University newspaper)
- Maroon Weekly (Aggie-owned and operated independent newspaper, Bryan/College Station)
- The Touchstone (left/progressive, alt/indie newspaper)
- The Jail Times (Locally owned and operated independent newspaper, Bryan/College Station)
- 12th Man Magazine
- Aggieland Illustrated
- Insite Magazine
- AgriLeader Magazine
See also: Bryan, Texas § Education
Local colleges and universities
Local school districts
See also: List of Texas A&M University people
The following people have lived or are currently living in College Station:
- Christine Wormuth, currently serving as the 25th United States Secretary of the Army
- Sara Alpern, professor of women's history at Texas A&M University
- Seth McKinney, former NFL football player and now owner of Crossfit Aggieland in College Station
- George Bass, archaeologist, called the Father of Underwater Archaeology.
- David Bereit, anti-abortionactivist
- Matthew Berry, ESPNfantasy sport analyst and son of College Station mayor Nancy Berry
- Norman Borlaug, "The Man Who Saved a Billion Lives", agronomist, humanitarian, and Nobel laureate who has been called "the father of the Green Revolution"
- John David Crow, late athletic director at Texas A&M University; former football player and coach
- Henry C. Dethloff, historian and author
- Larry Fedora, former head football coach of the University of North Carolina
- Robert Gates, former Texas A&M University president and former Secretary of Defense
- Gabriel Hall, convicted murderer of Texas A&M professor
- Kristy Hawkins, IFBB professional bodybuilder
- Dick Hervey, mayor of College Station from 1971 to 1974; third secretary of the TAMU Association of Former Students from 1947 to 1964; president of Community Savings and Loan, 1964-1982; interred at College Station Cemetery
- Brianna Hildebrand, actress
- Kyle Kacal, member of the Texas House of Representatives from College Station since 2013
- Arnold Krammer, historian at TAMU, 1974-retirement in 2015
- David M. Lee, physics professor at TAMU, 1996 Nobel Prize Laureate in Physics
- R. Bowen Loftin, former president of Texas A&M University
- Lyle Lovett, singer-songwriter
- Ilan Mitchell-Smith, actor, starring in Weird Science, Journey to the Center of the Earth, among others; professor of English at California State University, Long Beach
- John N. Raney, member of the Texas House of Representatives from College Station since 2011, owner of Aggieland Book Store since 1969
- Rico Rodriguez, actor, known for his role of Manny Delgado in the ABC sitcom Modern Family
- Thomas Sadoski, award-winning actor, starring in HBO's The Newsroom, among others
- Brek Shea, soccer player, member of FC Dallas and the United States Men's National Soccer Team
- R. C. Slocum, former Texas A&M University head footballcoach (1989–2002)
- Bjarne Stroustrup, computer scientist, designer, and original implementor of C++; Distinguished Professor at Texas A&M University; AT&T Fellow
- Tiffany Thornton, actress, starring in Disney Channel's Sonny With a Chance
- Patrick Zurek, Roman Catholic Bishop of Amarillo, founding pastor of St. Thomas Aquinas Parish
- David Konderla, Roman Catholic Bishop of Tulsa
- Alok Vaid-Menon, performance artist and LGBTQ rights activist
- Alex Caruso, professional NBA basketball player
- David Bayley, frontman of the UK band, Glass Animals
Points of interest
- ^Mean monthly maxima and minima (i.e. the highest and lowest temperature readings during an entire month or year) calculated based on data at said location from 1981 to 2010.
- ^Official records for College Station have been kept at Easterwood Airport since August 1951 and at an undisclosed location 6 mi (9.7 km) to the southwest of the city center from May 1, 1882 until July 1951.
- ^"2019 U.S. Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved August 7, 2020.
- ^"US Board on Geographic Names". United States Geological Survey. October 25, 2007. Retrieved January 31, 2008.
- ^ ab"Geographic Identifiers: 2010 Demographic Profile Data (G001): College Station city, Texas". U.S. Census Bureau, American Factfinder. Archived from the original on February 12, 2020. Retrieved April 21, 2014.
- ^"Population and Housing Unit Estimates". Retrieved May 21, 2020.
- ^ abcdefghijkOdintz, Mark. "College Station, Texas". Texas State Historical Association. Retrieved June 15, 2008.
- ^"A Guide to Historic Brazos County"(PDF). Brazos Heritage Society. 2003. p. 25. Archived from the original(PDF) on June 26, 2008. Retrieved June 15, 2008.
- ^Werner, George C. "International-Great Northern Railroad". Texas State Historical Association. Retrieved June 15, 2008.
- ^"US Gazetteer files: 2010, 2000, and 1990". United States Census Bureau. February 12, 2011. Retrieved April 23, 2011.
- ^Winkley, Shel (January 11, 2021). "Sunday's Brazos Valley snowfall totals". KBTX-TV.
- ^"Weather averages College Station, Texas".
- ^"Threaded Extremes". threadex.rcc-acis.org.
- ^"NowData - NOAA Online Weather Data". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved August 28, 2017.
- ^"Station Name: TX COLLEGE STN". National Oceanic & Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved August 28, 2017.
- ^United States Census Bureau. "Census of Population and Housing". Retrieved June 14, 2013.
- ^"City of College Station : Type Of Government". cstx.gov.
- ^"Parole Division Region IArchived September 28, 2011, at the Wayback Machine." Texas Department of Criminal Justice. Retrieved on May 15, 2010.
- ^"Post Office Location - COLLEGE STATIONArchived 2010-05-19 at the Wayback Machine." United States Postal Service. Retrieved on May 15, 2010.
- ^"Post Office Location - NORTHGATE COLLEGE STATIONArchived 2010-05-19 at the Wayback Machine." United States Postal Service. Retrieved on May 15, 2010.
- ^Jones, Finn-Olaf (September 22, 2006). "College Station, Tex". The New York Times. p. 1F.
- ^ ab"Retail and Entertainment District: Northgate". City of College Station. Retrieved June 16, 2008.
- ^Avison, April (June 23, 2006). "College Station creates Northgate tax zone". The Bryan-College Station Eagle. Archived from the original on October 26, 2012.
- ^"Wellborn, Texas". The Handbook of Texas online. Retrieved July 3, 2009.
- ^Falls, Cody Lillich and Clay. "CS City Council Votes to Annex Wellborn".
- ^"Texas Central Media Center". April 27, 2020.
- ^Briginshaw, David (May 13, 2020). "Texas Central wins four-year legal fight with landowners". International Railway Journal. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
- ^Murray, Lance (February 25, 2020). "Texas Central Makes $5.9B Deal With Spanish Firm to Develop, Operate High-Speed Rail Line". Dallas Innovates. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
- ^"Texas Employers Add 8,700 Jobs in May"(PDF). Texas Workforce Commission. June 20, 2008. p. 2. Retrieved July 1, 2008.
- ^Nauman, Brett (May 15, 2005). "New equation gives more realistic look at local jobless rate". The Bryan-College Station Eagle. Archived from the original on November 4, 2005. Retrieved July 1, 2008.
- ^"College Station Demographic Report"(PDF). City of College Station. p. 2. Retrieved July 1, 2008.
- ^ abcdefghijkCraig, Edith; Thomas, Beth; Lacy, Blake; Merten, Kory (2008). "Real Estate Market Overview 2008 College Station — Bryan"(PDF). Texas A&M University Real Estate Center. Archived from the original(PDF) on June 26, 2008. Retrieved June 15, 2008.
- ^"Tavistock Restaurants swoops in on Freebirds". Austin Business Journal. July 23, 2007. Retrieved May 23, 2010.
- ^"Contact Us". Freebirds World Burrito. February 7, 2003. Archived from the original on February 7, 2003. Retrieved May 23, 2010.
- ^ abHensley, Laura (February 16, 2007). "Post Oak Mall to celebrate 25 years". The Bryan-College Station Eagle. Retrieved January 7, 2008.[permanent dead link]
- ^Levey, Kelli (April 4, 2004). "Post Oak Mall works to retain costumers". The Bryan-College Station Eagle. Archived from the original on September 1, 2007. Retrieved January 25, 2008.
- ^Janet Phelps (April 16, 2008). "Anti-abortion group will meet pope in Washington". The Bryan College Station Eagle. Archived from the original on April 24, 2008. Retrieved June 16, 2008.
- ^Matthew Watkins (May 4, 2008). "CS man has fantasy gig at ESPN". The Bryan College Station Eagle. Archived from the original on September 11, 2009. Retrieved June 16, 2008.
- ^"Office of the president, History of the office". Archived from the original on February 14, 2009.
- ^[email protected], Jake Walker. "Gabriel Hall sentenced to death for 2011 slaying". The Eagle. Retrieved March 18, 2018.
- ^"Hervey, James "Dick"". Bryan-College Station Eagle. Retrieved April 29, 2014.
- ^"Kyle Kacal's Biography". votesmart.org. Retrieved February 23, 2014.
- ^Sam Peshek (May 1, 2015). "Longtime Texas A&M history professor receives surprise send-off during final lecture". Bryan-College Station Eagle. Retrieved May 13, 2015.
- ^"Nobel Prize Winner to Join Texas A&M Physics Faculty". Texas A&M University College of Science. Archived from the original on March 7, 2010. Retrieved May 26, 2011.
- ^"David M. Lee". The Nobel Foundation. Retrieved May 26, 2011.
- ^Joe Southern (January 4, 2008). "A changing of the guard". Amarillo Globe-News. Archived from the original on June 3, 2011. Retrieved June 16, 2008.
What is the current population of College Station?
Based on the latest 2020 data from the US census, the current population of College Station is 117,911. College Station, Texas is the 242nd largest city in the US.
What was the peak population of College Station?
The current population of College Station (117,911) is it's peak population.
How quickly is College Station growing?
College Station has grown 71.1% since the 2000. College Station, Texas is growing extremely quickly; it is growing faster than 91% of similarly sized cities since 2000.
What county is College Station, Texas in?
College Station is located entirely in Brazos County.
College Station, Texas
Submit your own pictures of this city and show them to the world
- OSM Map
- General Map
- Google Map
- MSN Map
- OSM Map
- General Map
- Google Map
- MSN Map
- OSM Map
- General Map
- Google Map
- MSN Map
- OSM Map
- General Map
- Google Map
- MSN Map
Please wait while loading the map...
Current weather forecast for College Station, TXPopulation in 2019: 117,911 (99% urban, 1% rural).
Population change since 2000: +73.7%
|Median resident age:||23.6 years|
|Texas median age:||35.1 years|
Zip codes:77840.Estimated median household income in 2019: $52,268 (it was $21,180 in 2000)
Estimated per capita income in 2019: $29,651 (it was $15,170 in 2000)
College Station city income, earnings, and wages data
Estimated median house or condo value in 2019: $286,500 (it was $114,000 in 2000)
Mean prices in 2019:all housing units: $304,985; detached houses: $316,418; townhouses or other attached units: $196,364; in 2-unit structures: $177,766; in 3-to-4-unit structures: $187,396; in 5-or-more-unit structures: $253,933; mobile homes: $82,042
Median gross rent in 2019: $1,007.March 2019 cost of living index in College Station: 89.2 (less than average, U.S. average is 100)
College Station, TX residents, houses, and apartments detailsPercentage of residents living in poverty in 2019: 25.0%
(22.8% for White Non-Hispanic residents, 25.2% for Black residents, 34.3% for Hispanic or Latino residents, 45.4% for other race residents, 24.4% for two or more races residents)
Detailed information about poverty and poor residents in College Station, TX
Business Search- 14 Million verified businesses
According to our research of Texas and other state lists, there were 62 registered sex offenders living in College Station, Texas as of October 12, 2021.
The ratio of all residents to sex offenders in College Station is 1,773 to 1.
The ratio of registered sex offenders to all residents in this city is much lower than the state average.
The City-Data.com crime index weighs serious crimes and violent crimes more heavily. Higher means more crime, U.S. average is 270.6. It adjusts for the number of visitors and daily workers commuting into cities.- means the value is smaller than the state average.
- means the value is about the same as the state average.
- means the value is bigger than the state average.
- means the value is much bigger than the state average.
Crime rate in College Station detailed stats: murders, rapes, robberies, assaults, burglaries, thefts, arson
Full-time law enforcement employees in 2019, including police officers: 204 (141 officers).
|Officers per 1,000 residents here:||1.18|
Recent articles from our blog. Our writers, many of them Ph.D. graduates or candidates, create easy-to-read articles on a wide variety of topics.
Latest news from College Station, TX collected exclusively by city-data.com from local newspapers, TV, and radio stations");
Ancestries: German (10.6%), Irish (5.0%), American (4.9%), English (4.7%), European (4.1%), French (1.9%).
Current Local Time: CST time zone
Land area: 40.3 square miles.
Population density: 2,929 people per square mile (average).
15,586 residents are foreign born (3.7% Asia, 3.4% Latin America).
Median real estate property taxes paid for housing units with mortgages in 2019: $6,335 (2.1%)
Median real estate property taxes paid for housing units with no mortgage in 2019: $4,613 (1.9%)
Nearest city with pop. 200,000+: Northwest Harris, TX (60.6 miles , pop. 405,444).
Nearest city with pop. 1,000,000+: Houston, TX (80.4 miles , pop. 1,953,631).
Millican, TX (3.4 miles),
Latitude: 30.60 N, Longitude: 96.31 W
Daytime population change due to commuting: +9,109 (+7.7%)
Workers who live and work in this city: 41,464 (71.2%)
Area code commonly used in this area: 979
College Station tourist attractions:
College Station, Texas accommodation & food services, waste management - Economy and Business Data
Single-family new house construction building permits:
- 1997: 361 buildings, average cost: $99,600
- 1998: 370 buildings, average cost: $124,700
- 1999: 431 buildings, average cost: $120,400
- 2000: 461 buildings, average cost: $113,600
- 2001: 577 buildings, average cost: $117,000
- 2002: 753 buildings, average cost: $100,400
- 2003: 860 buildings, average cost: $128,200
- 2004: 604 buildings, average cost: $140,500
- 2005: 559 buildings, average cost: $147,300
- 2006: 646 buildings, average cost: $145,000
- 2007: 614 buildings, average cost: $150,000
- 2008: 614 buildings, average cost: $154,000
- 2009: 534 buildings, average cost: $139,200
- 2010: 491 buildings, average cost: $132,000
- 2011: 466 buildings, average cost: $129,700
- 2012: 555 buildings, average cost: $142,000
- 2013: 575 buildings, average cost: $162,700
- 2014: 722 buildings, average cost: $173,300
- 2015: 860 buildings, average cost: $179,300
- 2016: 735 buildings, average cost: $175,900
- 2017: 594 buildings, average cost: $177,500
- 2018: 459 buildings, average cost: $211,800
- 2019: 398 buildings, average cost: $214,000
Population change in the 1990s: +14,865 (+28.0%).
- Educational services (34.4%)
- Accommodation & food services (11.2%)
- Professional, scientific, technical services (7.0%)
- Health care (5.9%)
- Construction (3.5%)
- Public administration (3.1%)
- Finance & insurance (2.5%)
- Educational services (32.1%)
- Accommodation & food services (12.2%)
- Professional, scientific, technical services (7.3%)
- Construction (5.7%)
- Public administration (3.5%)
- Health care (3.2%)
- Real estate & rental & leasing (2.8%)
- Educational services (37.1%)
- Accommodation & food services (10.1%)
- Health care (9.1%)
- Professional, scientific, technical services (6.6%)
- Social assistance (3.4%)
- Finance & insurance (3.0%)
- Public administration (2.7%)
- Postsecondary teachers (10.5%)
- Other management occupations, except farmers and farm managers (7.6%)
- Computer specialists (4.6%)
- Retail sales workers, except cashiers (3.4%)
- Information and record clerks, except customer service representatives (3.3%)
- Building and grounds cleaning and maintenance occupations (3.2%)
- Cooks and food preparation workers (3.0%)
- Postsecondary teachers (12.5%)
- Other management occupations, except farmers and farm managers (8.1%)
- Computer specialists (6.6%)
- Building and grounds cleaning and maintenance occupations (4.7%)
- Cooks and food preparation workers (4.0%)
- Retail sales workers, except cashiers (4.0%)
- Life, physical, and social science technicians (2.4%)
- Postsecondary teachers (8.2%)
- Other management occupations, except farmers and farm managers (7.0%)
- Information and record clerks, except customer service representatives (6.3%)
- Other teachers, instructors, education, training, and library occupations (4.0%)
- Other office and administrative support workers, including supervisors (3.5%)
- Secretaries and administrative assistants (3.2%)
- Cashiers (3.1%)
Average climate in College Station, Texas
Based on data reported by over 4,000 weather stations
College Station-area historical tornado activity is near Texas state average. It is 29% greater than the overall U.S. average.
On 4/5/1956, a category F3 (max. wind speeds 158-206 mph) tornado 5.8 miles away from the College Station city center causedbetween $50,000 and $500,000 in damages.
On 3/10/2000, a category F3 tornado 14.1 miles away from the city center injured 2 peopleand caused $1 million in damages.
Earthquake activity:College Station-area historical earthquake activity is significantly above Texas state average. It is 21% smaller than the overall U.S. average.
On 5/17/2012 at 08:12:00, a magnitude 4.8 (4.8 MW, Depth: 3.1 mi, Class: Light, Intensity: IV - V) earthquake occurred 147.0 miles away from the city center
On 10/20/2011 at 12:24:41, a magnitude 4.8 (4.8 MW, Depth: 3.1 mi) earthquake occurred 160.2 miles away from the city center
On 6/16/1978 at 11:46:54, a magnitude 5.3 (4.4 MB, 4.6 UK, 5.3 ML, Class: Moderate, Intensity: VI - VII) earthquake occurred 310.9 miles away from College Station center
On 9/2/2013 at 23:51:15, a magnitude 4.3 (4.3 MW, Depth: 2.9 mi) earthquake occurred 143.6 miles away from College Station center
On 9/2/2013 at 21:52:38, a magnitude 4.2 (4.2 MW, Depth: 3.0 mi) earthquake occurred 141.7 miles away from the city center
On 4/9/1993 at 12:29:19, a magnitude 4.3 (4.1 MB, 4.3 LG, Depth: 3.1 mi) earthquake occurred 164.8 miles away from the city center
Magnitude types: regional Lg-wave magnitude (LG), body-wave magnitude (MB), local magnitude (ML), moment magnitude (MW)
Natural disasters:The number of natural disasters in Brazos County (13) is near the US average (15).
Major Disasters (Presidential) Declared: 5
Emergencies Declared: 7
Causes of natural disasters: Hurricanes: 6, Fires: 3, Storms: 3, Floods: 2, Other: 1 (Note: some incidents may be assigned to more than one category).
Main business address for: OI CORP (LABORATORY ANALYTICAL INSTRUMENTS).
Hospitals in College Station:
- COLLEGE STATION MEDICAL CENTER (Proprietary, provides emergency services, 1604 ROCK PRAIRIE ROAD)
- HCA GREENLEAF HOSPITAL (200 GREENS PRAIRIE ROAD)
- SOUTHERN CARE COLLEGE STATION (3206 LONGMIRE DRIVE SUITE # C)
- ST JOSEPH MENTAL HEALTH SERVICES (4201 TEXAS AVE S)
Nursing Homes in College Station:
- BRAZOS VALLEY GERIATRIC CENTER (1115 ANDERSON)
- FORTRESS HEALTH AND REHAB OF ROCK PRAIRIE LLC (1105 ROCK PRAIRIE RD)
- MAGNIFIED HEALTH AND REHAB OF ANDERSON LLC (1115 ANDERSON)
- SOUTHWOOD (1105 ROCK PRAIRIE ROAD)
Dialysis Facilities in College Station:
- COLLEGE STATION DIALYSIS (701 UNIVERSITY DR E STE 401)
- GAMBRO HEALTHCARE ROCK PRAIRIE ROAD (1605 ROCK PRAIRIE RD)
- LIBERTY DIALYSIS COLLEGE STATION (3314 LONGMIRE DRIVE)
Home Health Centers in College Station:
- A CARING SOLUTION HOME HEALTH CARE SERVICES LLC (2005 OLD MAY COURT)
- BRAZOS VALLEY HOME HEALTH SERVICES (3900 S HWY 6 #109 B)
- TEXAS HOME HEALTH SKILLED SERVICES (1605 ROCK PRAIRIE ROAD SUITE #206)
- THRIVE HOME HEALTH CARE INC (505 UNIVERSITY DR EAST SUITE 603)
- TRADITIONS HEALTH CARE (1862 ROCK PRAIRIE RD SUITE 202)
Airports and heliports located in College Station:
- Easterwood Field Airport (CLL) (Runways: 3, Commercial Ops: 125, Air Taxi Ops: 5,848, Itinerant Ops: 19,661, Local Ops: 14,291, Military Ops: 4,551)
- Scott & White Memorial Hospital Heliport (XS73)
- Texas World Speedway Helistop Nr 1 Heliport (0TE8)
- Texas World Speedway Helistop Nr 2 Heliport (0TE9)
Local government website:www.cstx.gov/home/index.asp
Colleges/Universities in College Station:
- Texas A & M University-College Station (Full-time enrollment: 46,550; Location: 805 Rudder Tower; Public; Website: www.tamu.edu; Offers Doctor's degree)
- Texas A & M University-System Office (Location: 301 Tarrow; Public; Website: tamus.edu; Offers Doctor's degree)
Other colleges/universities with over 2000 students near College Station:
- Blinn College (about 32 miles; Brenham, TX; Full-time enrollment: 8,959)
- Prairie View A & M University (about 40 miles; Prairie View, TX; FT enrollment: 7,517)
- Sam Houston State University (about 47 miles; Huntsville, TX; FT enrollment: 16,233)
- Lone Star College System (about 57 miles; The Woodlands, TX; FT enrollment: 45,205)
- Universal Technical Institute of Texas Inc. (about 69 miles; Houston, TX; FT enrollment: 3,236)
- Temple College (about 70 miles; Temple, TX; FT enrollment: 3,796)
- University of Mary Hardin-Baylor (about 76 miles; Belton, TX; FT enrollment: 2,885)
Public high schools in College Station:
Private high school in College Station:
- BRAZOS VALLEY CORNERSTONE CHRISTIAN ACADEMY (Students: 93, Location: 2475 EARL RUDDER FWY S, Grades: KG-9)
Biggest public elementary/middle schools in College Station:
- CYPRESS GROVE INT(Students: 833, Location: 900 GRAHAM RD, Grades: 5-6)
- COLLEGE STATION MIDDLE(Students: 794, Location: 900 ROCK PRAIRIE RD, Grades: 7-8)
- PEBBLE CREEK EL(Students: 682, Location: 200 PARKVIEW DR, Grades: PK-4)
- OAKWOOD INT(Students: 674, Location: 106 HOLIK DR, Grades: 5-6)
- CREEK VIEW EL(Students: 665, Location: 1001 EAGLE AVE, Grades: PK-4)
- ROCK PRAIRIE EL(Students: 656, Location: 3400 WELSH AVE, Grades: PK-4)
- A & M CONSOLIDATED MIDDLE(Students: 638, Location: 105 HOLIK DR, Grades: 7-8)
- FOREST RIDGE(Students: 631, Location: 1950 GREENS PRAIRIE RD W, Grades: PK-4)
- COLLEGE HILLS EL(Students: 628, Location: 1101 WILLIAMS ST, Grades: PK-4)
- SOUTH KNOLL EL(Students: 593, Location: 1220 BOSWELL ST, Grades: PK-4)
Private elementary/middle school in College Station:
- BRAZOS VALLEY ADVENTIST SCHOOL (Students: 5, Location: 1350 EARL RUDDER FWY S, Grades: 3-7)
Points of interest:
Click to draw/clear city borders
Notable locations in College Station: Kyle Field (A), MSC Forsyth Center (B), George Bush Museum at College Station (C), College Station Fire Department Ambulance Station 1 (D), College Station Fire Department Station 2 (E), College Station Fire Department Ambulance Station 4 (F), South Brazos County Fire Department Station 3 (G), College Station Fire Department Ambulance Station 3 (H), College Station Fire Department Ambulance Station 5 (I), Texas A&M University Emergency Medical Services (J), George Bush Library at College Station (K), J Wayne Stark University Center Galleries (L). Display/hide their locations on the map
Main business address in College Station: OI CORP (A). Display/hide its location on the map
Churches in College Station include: Rock Prairie Church (A), Washington Church (B). Display/hide their locations on the map
Cemetery: College Station Cemetery (1). Display/hide its location on the map
2015 college station population
College Station, Texas Population 2021
College Station is a city located in Brazos CountyTexas. With a 2020 population of 121,663, it is the 32ndlargest city in Texas and the 235th largest city in the United States. College Station is currently growing at a rate of 1.57% annually and its population has increased by 29.63% since the most recent census, which recorded a population of 93,857 in 2010. College Station reached it's highest population of 121,663 in 2021. Spanning over 51 miles, College Station has a population density of 2,378 people per square mile.
The average household income in College Station is $73,853 with a poverty rate of 29.59%. The median rental costs in recent years comes to $983 per month, and the median house value is $241,600. The median age in College Station is 23 years, 22.7 years for males, and 23.6 years for females.
College Station Demographics
According to the most recent ACS, the racial composition of College Station was:
- White: 77.81%
- Asian: 10.07%
- Black or African American: 7.61%
- Two or more races: 2.75%
- Other race: 1.45%
- Native American: 0.28%
- Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander: 0.03%
So you were not there. where have you disappeared. - answered Cyril jokingly - understanding. Oksanka looked at me differently - she understood what we were doing in our absence, calling.
- Free people reviews
- Missy doctor who cosplay
- Dish music channels
- Ny rangers rumors
- Enable usb tethering android
- Dixie stampede local discount
- Lana rose porn
- Painting ideas pinterest easy
Hey, what if she wakes up. She won't wake up. Rather, when he wakes up, it will be too late And suddenly yell. Come on. Why should she yell.