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Use Addresses’ massive database to search for anyone living in the state of Maryland. Addresses provides some of the most accurate information available. Our information is updated frequently using public records; this includes:
|Notable People from Maryland||Notable Work/Position|
|Thurgood Marshall||First African American Supreme Court Justice, lead counsel Brown vs. Board of Education landmark desegregation case|
|Rachel Carson||Conservationist, marine biologist whose book Silent Spring launched a global environmental movement|
|Tom Clancy||Best-selling author known for espionage and military novels|
|Harriet Tubman||Abolitionist, called “Moses” for her pivotal role in transporting slaves to freedom via the Underground Railroad|
|Cal Ripken Jr.||Major League Baseball legendary shortstop and third baseman who played 21 seasons for the Baltimore Orioles|
|Jada Pinkett Smith||Film, television actress, singer, businesswoman|
|Ira Glass||Public Radio entertainer, host and producer of NPR’s This American Life|
|Nancy Pelosi||First woman elected Speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives in 2007; re-elected Speaker in 2019|
Maryland is the 19th most populated state in the U.S. The total population of Maryland is 6.04 million residents with over 2 million households. The average household size is 2.7 members (based on 2017 census data). To refine your search for someone in Maryland, 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 Maryland yellow pages.
The predominant race in Maryland is white, making up 50.9% of the state’s population. The median age is 38.7, with 51.5% of the total population female and 48.5% male. The most populated city is Baltimore with 611,648 people.
The economy of Maryland employs 2.98 million people. The median income is $80,776. Leading economic sectors in Maryland include transportation by rail, port, and trucking, agriculture, fishing, biotechnology, and tourism.
|Top 3 Schools||City||# of Graduates||Graduation Rate||Acceptance Rate||Most Popular Degrees|
|Univ. of Maryland-Univ. College||Adelphi||12,025||26%||100%||Info Sciences, Biology, Econ.|
|Univ. of Maryland-Coll. Park||College Park||1,462||85%||48%||Biology, Computer Engineering|
|Johns Hopkins University||Baltimore||8,437||93%||13%||Public Health, Bio Engineering|
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 Maryland have gone up 2.8% in the past year and are anticipated to rise .8% in 2019. The median home value is $290,000 with the median price per square foot at $189. The median rent price is $1,700. The median listing price for homes statewide is $325,000, but median price of homes that sold is $271,500.
The city with the highest home value is Annapolis, with a median home value of $400,000.
|City||Avg. Home Value||Avg. Household Income|
Official Name: Maryland
Name Meaning: George Calvert, who founded the territory, was granted a colonial charter from King Charles 1 of England in 1632. He requested the colony be named for his wife, Queen Henrietta Maria (Queen Mary).
Nickname: The Old Line State
Constitution Ratified: 1788
Statehood: April 28, 1788 (7th State)
Total Number of Counties: 23
Largest City: Baltimore
Largest County (by population): Montgomery County
Population (as of 2018): 6,042,718
History: Maryland was home to many Native American tribes before the arrival of European explorers. In 1632, King Charles I of England granted George Calvert a royal charter for the colony of Maryland. Maryland was established to protect minority Catholics from persecution; the religion’s followers represented less than 10% of the population among England’s new mainland colonies. As more settlers arrived, including many Puritans from Virginia, years of religious conflicts ensued. Despite protracted battles for religious dominance, Maryland joined other American colonies declaring their independence from England in 1776. Maryland soldiers were called the “Maryland Line” for their fierce fighting reputation. George Washington referred to the fighters as his “Old Line”, which is how the state got its nickname!