Find a Business Near: Tennessee

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

Population for Tennessee: 69,10,840

Total Males: 3,304,462
Total Females: 3,467,806
Median Household Income: $54,833
Total Households: 2,639,455
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Number of Firms, Establishments, Employment, and Payroll by Employee Size for Tennessee (2020)
STATE ENTERPRISE SIZE FIRMS ESTABLISHMENTS EMPLOYMENT ANNUAL PAYROLL (1,000)
Tennessee 01: Total 1,00,734 1,39,760 27,24,545 $12,99,28,960
Tennessee 02: <5 employees 53,034 53,132 93,146 $40,20,689
Tennessee 03: 5-9 employees 18,101 18,308 1,19,322 $43,90,330
Tennessee 04:10-14 employees 7,593 7,893 88,196 $33,58,602
Tennessee 05: 15-19 employees 4,130 4,378 68,189 $27,39,672
Tennessee 06: <20 employees 82,858 83,711 3,68,853 $1,45,09,293
Tennessee 07: 20-24 employees 2,691 2,986 57,754 $23,22,626
Tennessee 08: 25-29 employees 1,850 2,102 48,185 $19,29,158
Tennessee 09: 30-34 employees 1,388 1,700 43,016 $17,33,452
Tennessee 10: 35-39 employees 1,012 1,204 35,783 $13,94,263
Tennessee 11: 40-49 employees 1,420 1,793 58,869 $24,97,188
Tennessee 12: 50-74 employees 1,923 2,814 1,02,489 $45,39,269
Tennessee 13: 75-99 employees 1,030 1,850 74,738 $34,52,349
Tennessee 14: 100-149 employees 1,048 2,024 94,293 $43,05,696
Tennessee 15: 150-199 employees 555 1,369 62,947 $27,87,604
Tennessee 16: 200-299 employees 688 2,066 86,516 $42,34,095
Tennessee 17: 300-399 employees 432 1,449 64,585 $30,99,068
Tennessee 18: 400-499 employees 334 1,252 51,980 $22,16,576
Tennessee 19: <500 employees 97,229 1,06,320 11,50,008 $4,90,20,637
Tennessee 20: 500-749 employees 479 1,940 83,985 $41,96,530
Tennessee 21: 750-999 employees 314 1,553 60,368 $28,99,894
Tennessee 22: 1,000-1,499 employees 461 2,348 1,03,018 $42,60,602
Tennessee 23: 1,500-1,999 employees 258 930 54,949 $30,30,996
Tennessee 24: 2,000-2,499 employees 213 953 43,197 $20,36,788
Tennessee 25: 2,500-4,999 employees 585 3,600 1,49,417 $80,25,079
Tennessee 26: 5,000+ employees 1,195 22,116 10,79,603 $5,64,58,434
Green Initiatives & Environmental History for: Tennessee

Basic History

Tennessee was first visited by Spanish explorers in 1540, and the area was later claimed by both France and England as a result of the 1670s and 1680s explorations. Great Britain obtained the area after the French and Indian Wars in 1763. In 1790, Congress organized the territory south of the Ohio River, and Tennessee joined the Union in 1796. Although Tennessee joined the Confederacy during the Civil War, there was much pro-Union sentiment in the state, which was the scene of extensive military action.

Environmental History

Tennessee has an abundance of flora, including at least 150 kinds of native trees. Tulip poplar, shortleaf pine, chestnut, black and red oaks, hickory, ash, gum maple, black walnut, sycamore, cottonwood, cypress, mountain laurel are plentiful in the area. Tennessee mammals include the raccoon, white-tailed deer, black bear bobcat, muskrat, woodchuck, opossum, red and gray foxes, and the European wild boar. Tennessee’s Wildlife Resources Agency conducts an endangered and threatened species protection program. 76 animal species are now considered threatened or endangered, including 7 species of darter (especially the snail darter), gray and Indiana bats, pallid sturgeon, bald eagle, least tern, flying squirrel, and white wartyback pearlymussel.

Green Initiatives

Office of Environmental Assistance has initiated the Tennessee Green Schools Program, which is a part of Tennessee Pollution Prevention Partnership, an initiative of the Tennessee Department of Environment and Conservation’s Division of Community Assistance. Green Schools involve students in campus and community projects that reduce waste, conserve energy and water, decrease hazardous chemicals, improve air quality, and create wildlife habitat. They raise environmental awareness among students, parents, staff, and the local community. Environmental management improves school’s ecological footprint, while saving money at the same time. To support sustainability endeavors, the various state departments are implementing economically-sound and environmentally responsible Green Initiatives Program. For example, Agricultural Extension Services focus on issues relating to agriculture and the environment, food safety/quality and health, and management of natural resources; the Health Department focuses on promoting, protecting and improving the overall quality of Tennessee life and health, and places special emphasis on environmental health (such as quality air and water); the government funds development of parklands and other such facilities that include forest state parks, park conservancies, and fuller state parks with abundance of flora and fauna. Several other measures have been taken by the state to reduce, reuse, and recycle to lessen carbon footprint. They include: recycling plastic bottles and containers, aluminum cans and cardboard boxes; installation of high-efficiency cleaning-machines, lighting systems, heating/cooling devices, etc; switching to non-phosphorus detergents as cleaning agents to reduce impact on waste water; encouraging use of convertible garment bags instead of traditional poly bags; switching marketing communication to web-based operations to reduce paper consumption, etc. Tennessee Department of Environment and Conservation works towards protecting and improving the quality of Tennessee’s land, air and water. It preserves open spaces and forges public-private partnerships to promote natural resource stewardship.