Find a Business Near: Alabama

Below is a list of all cities within the State of Alabama in which we have business listings. If you do not see your city within the list below, You can add a business for just $49.95 per year. To add a business submit your info here.

Find a Business Near: Alabama

Population for Alabama: 5,024,279

Total Males: 2,365,734
Total Females: 2,527,452
Median Household Income: $52,035
Total Households: 1,888,504
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Number of Firms, Establishments, Employment, and Payroll by Employee Size for Alabama (2020)
STATE ENTERPRISE SIZE FIRMS ESTABLISHMENTS EMPLOYMENT ANNUAL PAYROLL (1,000)
Alabama 01: Total 74,669 1,00,731 17,58,609 $7,95,48,202
Alabama 02: <5 employees 40,111 40,187 71,272 $27,61,457
Alabama 03: 5-9 employees 13,439 13,591 88,501 $31,03,613
Alabama 04:10-14 employees 5,566 5,779 64,836 $23,98,621
Alabama 05: 15-19 employees 2,982 3,177 49,271 $18,42,538
Alabama 06: <20 employees 62,098 62,734 2,73,880 $1,01,06,229
Alabama 07: 20-24 employees 1,854 2,065 39,657 $15,32,943
Alabama 08: 25-29 employees 1,265 1,481 32,977 $12,52,505
Alabama 09: 30-34 employees 958 1,141 29,683 $11,84,821
Alabama 10: 35-39 employees 721 883 25,699 $9,94,647
Alabama 11: 40-49 employees 999 1,417 41,578 $16,59,434
Alabama 12: 50-74 employees 1,299 1,976 70,885 $29,24,132
Alabama 13: 75-99 employees 654 1,209 46,968 $21,88,643
Alabama 14: 100-149 employees 752 1,849 68,240 $29,69,574
Alabama 15: 150-199 employees 402 1,022 44,440 $19,57,815
Alabama 16: 200-299 employees 462 1,342 64,548 $29,55,989
Alabama 17: 300-399 employees 292 847 45,808 $20,91,400
Alabama 18: 400-499 employees 241 750 38,305 $18,99,663
Alabama 19: <500 employees 71,997 78,716 8,22,668 $3,37,17,795
Alabama 20: 500-749 employees 354 1,196 54,024 $25,31,557
Alabama 21: 750-999 employees 215 779 37,023 $14,62,548
Alabama 22: 1,000-1,499 employees 301 1,378 62,799 $33,63,649
Alabama 23: 1,500-1,999 employees 205 805 44,732 $21,69,248
Alabama 24: 2,000-2,499 employees 159 1,031 52,483 $25,99,107
Alabama 25: 2,500-4,999 employees 452 2,549 1,13,837 $64,63,613
Alabama 26: 5,000+ employees 986 14,277 5,71,043 $2,72,40,685
Green Initiatives & Environmental History for: Alabama

Basic History

At the close of the American Revolution, Great Britain formally surrendered all lands east of the Mississippi to the United States. The territory of Mississippi included parts of the present-day Alabama, but the land was largely a wilderness with a considerable fur trade and beginnings of cotton cultivation. However, both the fur trade and cotton production had to be interrupted during a war in 1812 when new settlers poured into the Alabama region from Georgia and Tennessee. The wealthy newcomers settled in the fertile bottomlands, established large plantations and produced cotton. The poorer ones took over the less fertile uplands, where they eked out a living. The population eventually grew to such an extent that the Territory of Alabama was set up in 1817, and two years later in 1819, it officially became a state.

Environmental History

Alabama was once covered by vast forests of pine, which still form the largest proportion of the state’s forest growth. Alabama has an abundance of cypress, hickory, oak, and various gum trees. Red cedar grows throughout the state. There are more than 150 shrubs, and cultivated plants include wisteria and camellia. In a state where large herds of bison, elk, bear and deer once roamed, only the white-tailed deer remains abundant. Ninety-seven animals, fish and birds (including the Alabama beach mouse, gray bat, red-belly turtle, bald eagle, finback and humpback whales, and wood stork), and eighteen plant species are now listed endangered by the US Fish and Wildlife Service.

Green Initiatives

The ‘Go-Green Initiatives’ of the Going Green Project, GreenSense LLC, etc, highlight some of the important developments toward making Alabama a greener place to live, work and play. The environmental legislation and policies include: stricter standards for more than 50 cancer-causing pollutants; landfill fee and recycling initiative; tougher fines for illegal hunting and fishing; habitat and species protection; nature conservation; ensuring greener cities and green buildings in terms of renewable energy, public transit, recycling and setting aside land for parks and nature preserves; reduced waste and water consumption; media, business and festivals regularly scheduling ‘green’ features; expansion in the use of renewable and alternative energy sources; ‘clean fuel’ movement like use of biofuels/biodiesel; Statewide water plan resolution and provision of water conservation kits to Alabama residents which include leak-detection tablets, toilet-displacement bags to reduce water usage, lawn watering gauge, etc; expanding urban parkland and open spaces; use of innovative and creative techniques to revitalize blighted, contaminated lands for productive, new uses.