The population rate of change of Urban Honolulu Metro Area (HI) was 1.14% in 2014.

Population

Population Change

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

1. ODN datasets and APIs are subject to change and may differ in format from the original source data in order to provide a user-friendly experience on this site.

2. To build your own apps using this data, see the ODN Dataset and API links.

3. If you use this derived data in an app, we ask that you provide a link somewhere in your applications to the Open Data Network with a citation that states: "Data for this application was provided by the Open Data Network" where "Open Data Network" links to http://opendatanetwork.com. Where an application has a region specific module, we ask that you add an additional line that states: "Data about REGIONX was provided by the Open Data Network." where REGIONX is an HREF with a name for a geographical region like "Seattle, WA" and the link points to this page URL, e.g. http://opendatanetwork.com/region/1600000US5363000/Seattle_WA

Demographics and Population Datasets Involving Urban Honolulu Metro Area (HI)

  • API

    Table 1.09 DE FACTO POPULATION, BY COUNTY 1990 TO 2014 (as of July 1)

    data.hawaii.gov | Last Updated 2015-10-27T00:31:23.000Z

    * Includes all persons physically present in an area, regardless of military status or usual place of residence. * Includes visitors present but excludes residents temporarily absent, both calculated as an average daily census. * Maui County includes Kalawao County. The 2014 de facto population of Kalawao County, which is the Kalaupapa Settlement on Molokai, was 89. Source: DBEDT calculations based on Hawaii tourism data and population data by the U.S. Census Bureau Please go to the DBEDT Databook site, http://hawaii.gov/dbedt/info/economic/databook, for the complete data source.

  • API

    Table 1.06 RESIDENT POPULATION, BY COUNTY 2000 TO 2014 (as of July 1)

    data.hawaii.gov | Last Updated 2015-10-27T00:48:37.000Z

    * Based on place of usual residence, regardless of physical location on the estimate or census date. * Includes military personnel stationed or homeported in Hawaii and residents temporarily absent; excludes visitors present * Maui County includes Kalawao County (Kalaupapa Settlement). Kalawao had 147 in 2000, 90 in 2010 and 89 in 2014. * Population estimates for 2000 through 2009 were revised based upon the April 1, 2010 figures which were released September 28, 2011. * Population estimates after April 1, 2010 were based on revisions released in March 2015 and may differ somewhat from earlier figures cited in other tables. Source: U.S. Bureau of the Census

  • API

    DBEDT Hawaii De Facto Population By County 2000-2010

    data.hawaii.gov | Last Updated 2012-09-05T00:34:45.000Z

  • API

    Characteristics Of Mothers With High Blood Pressure And Pregnancy, Hawai'i PRAMS 2004-2008

    dashboard.hawaii.gov | Last Updated 2014-12-31T04:25:21.000Z

    * 95% CI refers to the 95% confi dence interval around estimate.

  • API

    Early Breastfeeding Patterns by Maternal Characteristics, Hawai‘i PRAMS 2004-2006

    dashboard.hawaii.gov | Last Updated 2014-12-31T03:54:54.000Z

    *note 95% Cl refers to the 95% confi dence interval around estimate.

  • API

    Community Development Block Grant Awards (CDBG)

    data.maryland.gov | Last Updated 2016-11-29T16:54:33.000Z

    Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) funds help strengthen Maryland’s communities by expanding affordable housing opportunities, creating jobs, stabilizing neighborhoods, and improving overall quality of life. Congress created the Community Development Block Grant Program under Title I of the Housing and Community Development Act of 1974. The primary objective is to develop viable communities, provide decent housing and a suitable living environment, and to expand economic opportunities, principally for persons of low and moderate income. The U. S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) oversees the Program. The CDBG Program is comprised of two parts. The Entitlement Program is directly administered by HUD and provides Federal funds to large metropolitan "entitlement" communities. The States and Small Cities Program provides Federal funds to the States and Puerto Rico (with the exception of Hawaii) who then distribute funds to "non-entitlement" counties, small cities and towns. Congress allocates funds to the program annually. The Entitlement Program receives approximately 70% of the allocation and the remaining 30% is distributed to the States and Small Cities Program. Maryland's CDBG Program is administered by the Maryland Department of Housing and Community Development (DHCD), in cooperation with the Maryland Department of Business and Economic Development (DBED). Funding Levels The State of Maryland receives its share of the 30% allocated to States and Small Cities based on poverty and population statistics. Maryland's Program is divided into two major funding categories: Community Development and Economic Development. Community Development receives approximately 72% of the allocation and Economic Development receives 25%. The remaining funds are spent for State administration of the Program (2% + $100,000) and technical assistance to grantees (1%). USES OF FUNDS CDBG funded projects must meet one of three national objectives: Principally benefits persons of low- and moderate- income Eliminates slum and blight Meets an urgent need of recent origin threatens public health and safety Eligible projects generally fall into three types: Housing Public facilities (water/sewer; streets; childcare, senior or community centers; shelters) Economic development projects Over a designated three-year period, the State must cumulatively use 70% of its allocation to benefit persons of low and moderate income CDBG funded programs must meet one of three national objectives: (1) Principally benefits persons of low- and moderate- income, (2) Eliminates slum and blight, and (3) Meets an urgent need of recent origin threatens public health and safety. Eligible projects generally fall into three types: (1) Housing, (2) Public facilities (water/sewer; streets; childcare, senior or community centers; shelters), and (3) Economic development projects. http://www.neighborhoodrevitalization.org/Programs/CDBG/CDBG.aspx

  • API

    Community Development Block Grant Awards State FY 13

    data.maryland.gov | Last Updated 2016-11-30T15:33:42.000Z

    Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) funds help strengthen Maryland’s communities by expanding affordable housing opportunities, creating jobs, stabilizing neighborhoods, and improving overall quality of life. Congress created the Community Development Block Grant Program under Title I of the Housing and Community Development Act of 1974. The primary objective is to develop viable communities, provide decent housing and a suitable living environment, and to expand economic opportunities, principally for persons of low and moderate income. The U. S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) oversees the Program. The CDBG Program is comprised of two parts. The Entitlement Program is directly administered by HUD and provides Federal funds to large metropolitan "entitlement" communities. The States and Small Cities Program provides Federal funds to the States and Puerto Rico (with the exception of Hawaii) who then distribute funds to "non-entitlement" counties, small cities and towns. Congress allocates funds to the program annually. The Entitlement Program receives approximately 70% of the allocation and the remaining 30% is distributed to the States and Small Cities Program. Maryland's CDBG Program is administered by the Maryland Department of Housing and Community Development (DHCD), in cooperation with the Maryland Department of Business and Economic Development (DBED). Funding Levels The State of Maryland receives its share of the 30% allocated to States and Small Cities based on poverty and population statistics. Maryland's Program is divided into two major funding categories: Community Development and Economic Development. Community Development receives approximately 72% of the allocation and Economic Development receives 25%. The remaining funds are spent for State administration of the Program (2% + $100,000) and technical assistance to grantees (1%). USES OF FUNDS CDBG funded projects must meet one of three national objectives: Principally benefits persons of low- and moderate- income Eliminates slum and blight Meets an urgent need of recent origin threatens public health and safety Eligible projects generally fall into three types: Housing Public facilities (water/sewer; streets; childcare, senior or community centers; shelters) Economic development projects Over a designated three-year period, the State must cumulatively use 70% of its allocation to benefit persons of low and moderate income CDBG funded programs must meet one of three national objectives: (1) Principally benefits persons of low- and moderate- income, (2) Eliminates slum and blight, and (3) Meets an urgent need of recent origin threatens public health and safety. Eligible projects generally fall into three types: (1) Housing, (2) Public facilities (water/sewer; streets; childcare, senior or community centers; shelters), and (3) Economic development projects. http://www.neighborhoodrevitalization.org/Programs/CDBG/CDBG.aspx