Find a Business Near: Kansas

Below is a list of all cities within the State of Kansas 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: Kansas

Population for Kansas: 29,37,880

Total Males: 1,451,919
Total Females: 1,460,700
Median Household Income: $61,091
Total Households: 1,141,985
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Number of Firms, Establishments, Employment, and Payroll by Employee Size for Kansas (2020)
STATE ENTERPRISE SIZE FIRMS ESTABLISHMENTS EMPLOYMENT ANNUAL PAYROLL (1,000)
Kansas 01: Total 57,389 74,292 12,09,318 $5,72,72,387
Kansas 02: <5 employees 32,387 32,431 54,059 $21,76,964
Kansas 03: 5-9 employees 9,466 9,594 62,002 $21,75,239
Kansas 04:10-14 employees 3,872 4,040 44,902 $16,31,101
Kansas 05: 15-19 employees 2,156 2,327 35,457 $13,17,523
Kansas 06: <20 employees 47,881 48,392 1,96,420 $73,00,827
Kansas 07: 20-24 employees 1,329 1,507 28,201 $10,82,289
Kansas 08: 25-29 employees 878 1,025 22,512 $8,69,072
Kansas 09: 30-34 employees 665 858 20,382 $8,81,972
Kansas 10: 35-39 employees 544 722 19,133 $7,32,082
Kansas 11: 40-49 employees 739 1,077 30,103 $12,21,236
Kansas 12: 50-74 employees 922 1,380 49,159 $20,06,130
Kansas 13: 75-99 employees 516 928 36,414 $15,31,541
Kansas 14: 100-149 employees 563 1,361 50,895 $22,73,856
Kansas 15: 150-199 employees 319 918 38,239 $17,53,522
Kansas 16: 200-299 employees 373 1,200 48,831 $23,65,185
Kansas 17: 300-399 employees 220 807 37,239 $17,16,276
Kansas 18: 400-499 employees 152 478 23,898 $12,15,461
Kansas 19: <500 employees 55,101 60,653 6,01,426 $2,49,49,449
Kansas 20: 500-749 employees 279 810 40,866 $19,39,421
Kansas 21: 750-999 employees 181 627 26,284 $14,57,549
Kansas 22: 1,000-1,499 employees 242 727 39,877 $22,58,546
Kansas 23: 1,500-1,999 employees 156 552 26,824 $14,44,934
Kansas 24: 2,000-2,499 employees 126 478 22,448 $13,18,043
Kansas 25: 2,500-4,999 employees 372 1,537 62,336 $31,93,771
Kansas 26: 5,000+ employees 932 8,908 3,89,257 $2,07,10,674
Green Initiatives & Environmental History for: Kansas

Basic History

Spanish explorers are considered the first Europeans to have traveled this region. Ceded to Spain by France in 1763, the territory reverted to France in 1800 and was sold to the U.S. in 1803. The first permanent white settlements in Kansas were outposts established to protect travelers along the Santa Fe and Oregon trails. Just before the Civil War, the conflict between the pro- and anti-slavery forces earned the region the grim title of ‘Bleeding Kansas’. Kansas became a state in 1861.

Environmental History

Native grasses cover one-third of Kansas. Bluestem, buffalo grass, and hairy gramas are types of grass that grow in most parts of the state. Native conifer, eastern red cedar is generally found throughout the state. Hackberry, black walnut, sycamore and cottonwood predominate western Kansas. Kansas’s indigenous mammals include the common cottontail, black-tailed jackrabbit, black-tailed dog, muskrat and raccoon. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service named 123 Kansas animal species as threatened or endangered. Among these are the Indiana and the gray bats, bald eagle, whooping crane and black-footed ferret.

Green Initiatives

The city of Kansas has been progressive and innovative in its efforts to implement green initiatives, which represent part of a more expansive agenda to make Kansas City a truly sustainable city. The view of sustainability incorporates green programs into a broader triple bottom line approach that simultaneously promotes social equity, economic vitality and environmental quality. The city is revising the development code and area plans to address transportation efficiency; adopting upgraded energy codes that are expected to enhance energy efficiency standards by 30%; performing energy efficiency improvements and renewable energy additions to several municipal buildings, which includes energy efficiency upgrades and renewable energy installations like upgrading lighting systems, installing variable frequency drives for motors, installing solar hot water systems; conducting sustainability education training; converting all traffic signals from incandescent bulbs to LED bulbs, which use much less power and have a longer economic life; designing and constructing traffic signal synchronization center that will reduce driver time delays, fossil fuel usage and greenhouse gas emissions through citywide traffic signal coordination; strengthening and leveraging each community’s commitments to a sustainable energy future; as part of the U.S. Department of Energy’s new Better Buildings program, EnergyWorks KC is an initiative consisting of several projects to reduce both energy use in buildings and the output of greenhouse emissions.