Find a Business Near: Daphne, AL

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Find a Business Near: Daphne, AL

Daphne Population: 21,800

Total Males: 10,582
Total Females: 11,218
Median Household Income: $63,890
Total Households: 8,748

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Brief Information About Daphne

Daphne is a city in Baldwin County. It is part of the Daphne-Fairhope-Foley micropolitan area, and is in fact one of the major cities of the area. It is located on the eastern shore of Mobile Bay. It has a total area of 14.1 square miles. 13.5 square miles of the area is land and 0.6-square-mile (4.47%) is water. The area on which the city stands now was originally a Native American settlement, and it has seen human habitation from 9000 B.C. onwards. The city is also known as a "Jubilee City". This name is based on the phenomenon of Jubilee during which crab, shrimp, and other sea life from the waters of the bay are found washed ashore, along the coast. The city was settled by Europeans during the mid-sixteenth century, and it was incorporated in 1927.

Public schooling is administered by the Baldwin County Public Schools system, which comprises three elementary schools, one middle and one high school. Two private schools are also present in the city. Higher education options include the United States Sports Academy, and the Huntingdon College.
Tourism, retail trade, manufacturing, as well as sales and services are the major economic activities in the city. Daphne's cost of living is 2.90% higher than the country average. Recreational options include Trione Park, Lott Park, May Day Park, Bayfront Park, Village Point Park Preserve, and many more. The closest hospital is the Thomas Hospital, about 7 miles away in Fairhope.

Recent News:



Japan Running Out of 11-Digit Phone Numbers as Country Embraces “Internet of ...
Chris Boyle NEW YORK - The communications ministry of Japan has reacted to fears that the country will run out of 11-digit telephone numbers by 2022 by approving the creation of 10 billion 14-digit phone numbers, a move that has already been approved by the county’s three major mobile device carriers. The new numbers, according to reports, should be introdu...

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Chris Boyle NEW YORK - As far as the environment is concerned, there are a number of factors that people should be worrying about these days, from climate change to micro-plastics to poisons infiltrating the very air we breathe, in addition to a whole host of other vile maladies that can be harmful to our collective health. But with all of that to choose fr...

Earth Day 2019 Has Come and Gone, but Here’s some Green Living Tips to Help C...
Chris Boyle NEW YORK - Monday, April 22 was Earth Day, a holiday that was created 49 years ago in order to remind the world how their actions affect the environment, and how we all should be collectively taking steps to reduce our carbon footprint upon the planet in order to ensure the health and well-being of future generations. In this day and age of diff...

Scientists Conducting Research into Fluorinated Pollutants Known As PFAs
Chris Boyle NEW YORK - Scientists have been placing a growing emphasis on a series of commonly-found – but until recently misunderstood – chemicals typically utilized in the creation of consumer products such as water-resistant clothing, stain-resistant furniture, nonstick cookware, and more, focusing mainly on their intrusion into the environment and the s...

The Threat of Plastic on the Environment Evolves into “Microplastics”
Chris Boyle NEW YORK - As if the danger that discarded, non-biodegradable plastics pose to the environment aren’t enough, a new breed is making its presence felt; a dangerous evolution known as “Microplastics.” Microplastics are not a specific kind of plastic, but rather any type of plastic fragment that is less than five millimeters in length; they enter n...

Bioplastics – Not Good for the Environment After All?
Chris Boyle NEW YORK - According to recent reports, bioplastics would conceivably be as bad – if not worse – for the environment than conventional plastics, news that is taking a lot of green advocates completely by surprise. Bioplastics are plastics derived from renewable biomass sources, such as vegetable fats and oils, corn starch, straw, woodchips, food...




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