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Arizona White Pages

Find people in Arizona using our white pages. Search for someone by name, phone number, zip code or address. Find who you're looking for, and immediately see their name and address for free. For a premium, you can also see their phone number and run a background check to get ahold of criminal records, bankruptcies, marriage and divorce history, liens against them, and more.

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Use Addresses’ massive database to search for anyone living in the state of Arizona. Addresses provides some of the most accurate information available. Our information is updated frequently using public records; this includes:

  • court records
  • birth certificates
  • marriage certificates
  • death certificates
  • criminal records
  • licensing information
  • voting records
  • historical data
  • real estate transactions and deeds
  • census bureau data
Notable People from ArizonaNotable Work/PositionBorn
John McCainUS Senator, Presidential candidate (2000, 2008)Cornville, AZ
Cesar ChavezLabor and civil rights leaderYuma, AZ
Charles MingusJazz double bassist, composer, pianist, and bandleaderNogales, AZ
Ty MurrayYoungest all-around rodeo champion, nine-time world champion rodeo cowboyPhoenix, AZ
Gabrielle "Gabby" GiffordsUS House Representative and gun control advocateTucson, AZ
Linda RonstadtGrammy and Emmy award-winning singerTucson, AZ
Lynda CarterSinger, songwriter, model, Miss World United States (1972), Wonder WomanPhoenix, AZ

Searching for Someone in Arizona

Arizona is the 14th most populated state in the U.S. The total population of Arizona is 7.02 million residents with 1.9 million households. The average household size is 2.5 members (based on 2018 census data). To refine your search for someone in Arizona, consider the age, gender, and demographic of your subject to ensure you’re on the right track.

To locate a person by their employer, business entity or company location, perform a search on our Arizona yellow pages.

The predominant race in Arizona is white, making up 54.7% of the state’s population. The median age is 38 with 50.3% of the total population female and 49.7% male. The most populated city is Phoenix with over 1.6 million people.

The economy of Arizona employs nearly 3 million people. The median income is $56,581. The state government is the largest employer, followed by trade, transportation, and utility sectors.

There are many private and public colleges and institutions in the state of Arizona.

Top 3 SchoolsCity# of GraduatesGraduation RateAcceptance RateMost Popular Degrees
University of Phoenix-ArizonaPhoenix14,45819.8%100%Business Admin
Grand Canyon UniversityPhoenix18,46942.8%56.9%Nursing
Arizona State UniversityTempe13,80567.4%82.5%Busines Management

Arizona Real Estate

Use Addresses to find information about a residence you’re interested in. Whether you’re planning on living at that address, or intend to rent or buy from the owner, you can find out more information about your next-door neighbors, current or pending!

Home values in Arizona have gone up 7% in the past year and are anticipated to rise 3.6% in 2019. The median home value is $252,700 with the median price per square foot at $160. The median rent price is $1,500. The median listing price for homes statewide is $289,000, but most sell under the listing price.

The city with the highest home value in Arizona is Scottsdale, with a median home value of $421,200.

CityAvg. Home ValueAvg. Household Income
Scottsdale$421,200$51,564
Gilbert$292,900$31,546
Chandler$278,200$32,092
Tempe$258,600$26,094

Arizona Facts

Official Name: Arizona

Name Meaning: Likely originated from an earlier Spanish name, Arizonac, derived from O'odham name alĭ ṣonak, meaning "small spring."

Nickname: The Grand Canyon State

Constitution Ratified: 1911

Statehood: February 14, 1912 (48th State)

Capital: Phoenix

Total Number of Counties: 15

Largest City: Phoenix

Largest County (by population): Maricopa

Population (as of 2018): 7.171 million

History: The state of Arizona was the last of the contiguous states to be admitted to the Union in 1912. What is now known as the state of Arizona was initially administered by the U.S. government as part of the Territory of New Mexico. On February 24, 1863, the Federal government declared a new U.S Arizona Territory, consisting of the western half of the earlier New Mexico Territory. The new boundaries would later form the basis of the state. Arizona is the 6th largest state by area and the 14th most populous of the 50 states. The state of Arizona is 310 miles in width and 400 miles in length.

Fast Facts:

  • The Four Corners Monument in Teec Nos Pos, Arizona, is the only place where a person can stand in 4 states at the same time: Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico, and Utah.
  • There have been 685 recorded deaths to date at the Grand Canyon from both accidents and health-related issues. In the spring of 2019, three more victims have had fallen to their deaths.
  • Oraibi, a Hopi village in Navajo County, is considered the oldest continuously inhabited settlement in the US. It is estimated to have been established 1000 years ago!
  • Only 17% of Arizona land is privately owned. The remaining 83% is comprised of public forest and parks, state trust lands, and Native American reservations.
  • Ernesto Miranda, the man responsible for the nationally-mandated “Miranda warning” given by police to criminal suspects advising them of their rights, was an Arizona criminal. His conviction was set aside by the US Supreme Court in Miranda v. Arizona.
  • There are 22 federally recognized Native American nations in Arizona. After English and Spanish, Navajo is the most widely spoken language in the state.
  • The bolo tie was designated Arizona’s official neckwear in 1973.
  • Although known as an Arizona state senator and former presidential candidate, John McCain was born at Coco Solo Naval Air Station in the Panama Canal Zone – in 1936, that area was under U.S. control.


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