The population count of Glens Falls Metro Area (NY) was 127,376 in 2016. The population count of Staunton Metro Area (VA) was 119,930 in 2016.

Population

Population Change

Above charts are based on data from the U.S. Census American Community Survey | ODN Dataset | API - Notes:

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Demographics and Population Datasets Involving Glens Falls Metro Area (NY) or Staunton Metro Area (VA)

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    State University of New York (SUNY) Trends in Enrollment of Students by Race/Ethnicity and by SUNY Sector: Beginning Fall 2002

    data.ny.gov | Last Updated 2018-08-07T22:05:48.000Z

    Enrollment trends by SUNY Sector for home institution students by their racial/ethnic group beginning Fall 2002.

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    RSBS: Single Family On-Site Inspections, Measure Level, New York State Residential Statewide Baseline Study

    data.ny.gov | Last Updated 2018-08-07T22:40:00.000Z

    The New York State Energy Research and Development Authority (NYSERDA), in collaboration with the New York State Department of Public Service (DPS), conducted a statewide residential baseline study (study) from 2011 to 2014 of the single-family and multifamily residential housing segments, including new construction, and a broad range of energy uses and efficiency measures. This dataset includes data collected from a total of 700 on-site inspections of single family buildings. The types of data collected during the inspections covers property characteristics, heating and cooling equipment, water heating equipment, appliances, lighting, clothes washing and drying, miscellaneous energy using equipment, and observable operating behavior. The objective of the inspections was to enhance the residential baseline study with detailed on-site information and, to the degree possible, verify self-reported data from the phone and web surveys.

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    RSBS SMO: Part 1 of 2, New York State Residential Statewide Baseline Study: Single and Multifamily Occupant Telephone or Web Survey

    data.ny.gov | Last Updated 2018-08-07T22:17:39.000Z

    This is part 1 (contains: Behavior and Demographics; Building Shell; Kitchen Appliances; and Heating and Cooling) of 2; part 2 (https://data.ny.gov/d/87mp-9bnv) contains: Clothes Washing and Drying; Water Heating; Home Lighting; Pool and Spa; Small Household Appliances; and Miscellaneous Equipment. The New York State Energy Research and Development Authority (NYSERDA), in collaboration with the New York State Department of Public Service (DPS), conducted a statewide residential baseline study (study) from 2011 to 2014 of the single-family and multifamily residential housing segments, including new construction, and a broad range of energy uses and efficiency measures. This dataset includes 2,982 single-family and 379 multifamily occupant survey completes for a total of 3,361 responses. The survey involved 2,285 Web, 1,041 telephone, and 35 mini-inspection surveys. The survey collected information on the following building characteristics: building shell, kitchen appliances, heating and cooling equipment, water heating equipment, clothes washing and drying equipment, lighting, pool and spa equipment, small household appliances, miscellaneous energy consuming equipment, as well as behaviors and characteristics of respondents.

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    Genealogical Research Death Index: Beginning 1957

    health.data.ny.gov | Last Updated 2018-09-26T14:54:19.000Z

    The Genealogical Research Death Index assists individuals with locating New York State (NYS) death records that fall within defined genealogy years, exclusive of New York City recorded death records. This Index contains information on decedents, date of death, gender, age at death, and NYS file number that will allow the public to search for individuals on a variety of genealogy criteria if on file for at least 50 years.

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    DOHMH Community Health Survey (2010-2016)

    data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2018-09-10T19:14:57.000Z

    Summary results from NYC Community Health Survey 2010-2016: adults ages 18 years and older Source: NYC Community Health Survey (CHS) 2010-16. The Community Health Survey (CHS) includes self-reported data from adults, years 18 and older. CHS has included adults with landline phones since 2002 and, starting in 2009, also has included adults who can be reached by cell-phone. Starting in 2011, CHS weighting methods were updated to use Census 2010 and additional demographic characteristics (http://www1.nyc.gov/assets/doh/downloads/pdf/epi/epiresearch-chsmethods.pdf ). Data are age-adjusted to the US 2000 Standard Population. Data prepared by Bureau of Epidemiology Services, New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene The New York City Community Health Survey (CHS) is a telephone survey conducted annually by the DOHMH, Division of Epidemiology, Bureau of Epidemiology Services. CHS provides robust data on the health of New Yorkers, including neighborhood, borough, and citywide estimates on a broad range of chronic diseases and behavioral risk factors. The data are analyzed and disseminated to influence health program decisions, and increase the understanding of the relationship between health behavior and health status. For more information see EpiQuery, https://a816-healthpsi.nyc.gov/epiquery/CHS/CHSXIndex.html "TARGET POPULATION The target population of the CHS includes non-institutionalized adults aged 18 and older who live in a household with a landline telephone in New York City (the five borough area). Starting in 2009, adults living in households with only cell phones have also been included in the survey. HEALTH TOPICS Most years the CHS includes approximately 125 questions, covering the following health topics: general health status and mental health, health care access, cardiovascular health, diabetes, asthma, immunizations, nutrition and physical activity, smoking, HIV, sexual behavior, alcohol consumption, cancer screening and other health topics. A core group of demographics variables are included every year to facilitate weighting and comparisons among different groups of New Yorkers. SAMPLING The CHS uses a stratified random sample to produce neighborhood and citywide estimates. Neighborhoods are defined using the United Hospital Fund's (UHF) neighborhood designation, which assigns neighborhood based on the ZIP code of the respondent. New ZIP codes have been added since the UHF's were originally defined. There are 42 UHF neighborhoods in NYC. However, to avoid small sample sizes for CHS estimates, UHF estimates are generally collapsed into 34 UHFs/groups. Starting in 2009, a second sample consisting of cell-only households with New York City exchanges was added. This design is non-overlapping because in the cell-only sample, adults living in households with landline telephones were screened out. A computer-assisted telephone interviewing (CATI) system is used to collect the survey data. The CHS sampling frame was constructed with a list of telephone numbers provided by a commercial vendor. Upon agreement to participate in the survey, one adult is randomly selected from the household to complete the interview. Interviewing is conducted in a variety of languages. Every year, the questionnaire is translated from English into Spanish, Russian, and Chinese. Some years, live translation services are provided by Language Line (including Hindi, Arabic, Farsi, and Haitian Creole). Typically, data collection begins in March of the study year and ends in December. The average length of the survey is 25 minutes. LIMITATIONS The survey sampling methodology does not capture the following groups: households without any telephone service and (prior to 2009) households that only have a cell phone. The CHS also excludes adults living in institutional group housing, such as college dormitories. "

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    Community Health Survey

    data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2018-09-10T19:14:42.000Z

    Summary results from NYC Community Health Survey 2010-2014: adults ages 18 years and older Source: NYC Community Health Survey (CHS) 2010-14. The Community Health Survey (CHS) includes self-reported data from adults, years 18 and older. CHS has included adults with landline phones since 2002 and, starting in 2009, also has included adults who can be reached by cell-phone. Starting in 2011, CHS weighting methods were updated to use Census 2010 and additional demographic characteristics (http://www1.nyc.gov/assets/doh/downloads/pdf/epi/epiresearch-chsmethods.pdf ). Data are age-adjusted to the US 2000 Standard Population. Data prepared by Bureau of Epidemiology Services, New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene The New York City Community Health Survey (CHS) is a telephone survey conducted annually by the DOHMH, Division of Epidemiology, Bureau of Epidemiology Services. CHS provides robust data on the health of New Yorkers, including neighborhood, borough, and citywide estimates on a broad range of chronic diseases and behavioral risk factors. The data are analyzed and disseminated to influence health program decisions, and increase the understanding of the relationship between health behavior and health status. For more information see EpiQuery, https://a816-healthpsi.nyc.gov/epiquery/CHS/CHSXIndex.html

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    Community Health Indicator Reports (CHIRS): Latest Data

    health.data.ny.gov | Last Updated 2017-09-08T19:38:37.000Z

    This dataset contains the latest community health indicator data available. New York State Community Health Indicator Reports (CHIRS) were developed in 2012, and are updated annually to consolidate and improve data linkages for the health indicators included in the County Health Assessment Indicators (CHAI) for all communities in New York.

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    Child Health Plus Program Enrollment: Beginning 2009

    health.data.ny.gov | Last Updated 2018-11-15T16:31:15.000Z

    This dataset contains the aggregate number of Child Health Plus Beneficiaries by eligibility year and month within each economic region, health plan, gender, age group, and race/ethnicity. Child Health Plus is a government insurance program for eligible children through the month in which they turn nineteen, whose income and resources fall within program guidelines.

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    Community Health Obesity and Diabetes Related Indicators: 2008 - 2012

    health.data.ny.gov | Last Updated 2017-02-08T19:13:22.000Z

    This subset of the community health indicator report data will not be updated. A dataset containing all of the community health indicators is now available. To view the latest community health obesity and diabetes related indicators, see the featured content section. This Obesity and Diabetes Related Indicators dataset provides a subset of data (40 indicators) for the two topics: Obesity and Diabetes. The dataset includes percentage or rate for Cirrhosis/Diabetes and Obesity and Related Indicators, where available, for all counties, regions and state. New York State Community Health Indicator Reports (CHIRS) were developed in 2012, and annually updated to provide data for over 300 health indicators, organized by 15 health topic and data for all counties, regions and state are presented in table format with links to trend graphs and maps. Most recent county and state level data are provided. Multiple year combined data offers stable estimates for the burden and risk factors for these two health topics.

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    2010 - 2016 School Safety Report

    data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2018-09-10T19:00:38.000Z

    Since 1998, the New York City Police Department (NYPD) has been tasked with the collection and maintenance of crime data for incidents that occur in New York City public schools. The NYPD has provided this data to the New York City Department of Education (DOE). The DOE has compiled this data by schools and locations for the information of our parents and students, our teachers and staff, and the general public. In some instances, several Department of Education learning communities co-exist within a single building. In other instances, a single school has locations in several different buildings. In either of these instances, the data presented here is aggregated by building location rather than by school, since safety is always a building-wide issue. We use “consolidated locations” throughout the presentation of the data to indicate the numbers of incidents in buildings that include more than one learning community.