Wisconsin White Pages

Find people in Wisconsin 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 Wisconsin. Addresses provides some of the most accurate information available. Our information is updated frequently using public records; this includes:

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Searching for Someone in Wisconsin (WI)

Wisconsin is the 20th most populated state in the U.S. with a total population of approximately 5.8 million residents with about 2.3 million households. The average household size is 2.41 (based on 2018 census data). To refine your search for someone in Wisconsin, consider the age, gender, and demographic of your subject to ensure that you’re on the right track.


The predominant race in Wisconsin is white, making up 81.2% of the state’s population. The median age is 39.5 years with 50.2% of the total population female and 49.8% male. The most populated city in Wisconsin is Milwaukee with 595,365 people.

Those persons under age 25 make up 31.7% of the population of Wisconsin and people over 65 make up 16.5%. Wisconsin experienced an approximately 0.29% increase in its population between 2016 and 2017, and has a workforce of about 2.86 million. The median annual household income of Wisconsin is $59,305 which grew 4.39% between 2016 and 2017. Wisconsin’s economy is driven by manufacturing including commercial food processing, agriculture, health care, and tourism. Due to the large numbers of lakes and rivers in the state, water recreation is very popular among the residents and tourists.

Top 3 Schools City # of Graduates Graduation Rate Acceptance Rate Most Popular Degrees
University of Wisconsin Madison 12,338 87% 54% Biology
University of Wisconsin Milwaukee 5,732 41% 72% Nursing
Marquette University Milwaukee 3,556 80% 89% Biomedical Sciences

Wisconsin Real Estate

Use Addresses to find information on a home you’re interested in. Whether you’re planning on living at that address or intend to rent from the owner, you can find out more information about who your next door neighbors are or might become.

The median home values in Wisconsin have experienced a 3.29% increase from 2016 to a median home value of $178,900 in 2017, with the median price per square foot at $113. The median rent price is $813, which is lower than the national average. The median listing price for homes statewide is $222,500 while the median price of homes that sold is $180,300.

The city in Wisconsin with the highest median home value is Shorewood Hills with a median home value of $627,300 as of 2017.

City Avg. Home Value Avg. Household Income
Shorewood Hills $627,300 $125,000
Madison $223,300 $59,387
Waukesha $194,800 $61,380
Green Bay $127,300 $45,473
Milwaukee $122,300 $39,098

Wisconsin Facts

Official Name: Wisconsin

Name Meaning: The name originated from the Algonquian speaking Native American’s word Meskonsing, meaning “it lies red,” a reference to the Wisconsin River.

Nickname: The Badger State

Statehood: May 29, 1848 (30th State)

Capital: Madison

Total Number of Counties: 72

Largest City: Milwaukee

Largest County (by population): Milwaukee

Population (as of 2018): 5,813,568

History: The French were the first explorers to visit the Wisconsin area. However, the British gradually took over Wisconsin during the French & Indian War in 1763. Wisconsin became a territorial possession of the U.S. in 1783 after the American Revolutionary War, although the British remained in control until the War of 1812. Wisconsin was able to gain statehood on May 29, 1848, due to a growing population of German and Scandinavian immigrants. Agriculture became a principal occupation with Wisconsin being the nation’s leading producer of wheat. Beginning in the 1890s, the farmers shifted from wheat to dairy. Known as “America’s Dairyland,” Wisconsin now produces about a quarter of the nation’s cheese and butter. Wisconsin is ranked 23rd in size of all states at 65,498 sq. miles, and is 260 miles in width and 311 miles in length.

Notable People from Wisconsin Notable Work/Position
Paul Ryan An American politician who served as Speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives (2015 to 2019). Was 2012 vice presidential nominee of the Republican Party.
Lester Polsfuss (Les Paul) Was an American jazz, country, and blues guitarist, songwriter, and inventor. He was one of the pioneers of the solid-body electric guitar, and was inspiration for the Gibson Les Paul guitar.
Danica Patrick A retired American professional racing driver. She is the most successful woman in the history of American open-wheel racing.
Frank Lloyd Wright Was an American architect, interior designer, writer, and educator, who designed more than 1,000 structures. He believed in a philosophy he called “organic architecture”.
Valentino Liberace Was an American pianist, singer and actor. He enjoyed a career spanning four decades of concerts, recordings, television, and more.
Georgia O’Keeffe Was an American artist. Was best known for her paintings of enlarged flowers, New York skyscrapers, and New Mexico landscapes.
Al Jarreau Was an American singer and musician. He received seven Grammy Awards, and was nominated for over a dozen more.

Fast Facts:

  • Circus World Museum, located in Baraboo, Wisconsin, is a large museum complex devoted to circus related history. Baraboo is the town where the Ringling Brothers Circus began their first tour as a circus. Baraboo remained the circus’ headquarters until 1918 when the Ringling Brothers Circus combined with the Barnum and Bailey Circus.
  • In 1840, a charismatic Hungarian sometimes called “Count” Haraszthy, purchased a small plot of land along the Wisconsin River. Later, his English-born business partner, purchased additional land and founded the town of Haraszthy. The name of the town was changed to Sauk City in 1852, and was eventually incorporated as a village in 1854, making it the oldest incorporated village in Wisconsin.
  • Eagle River, Wisconsin, known as the snowmobile capital of the world, is home to the World Championship Snowmobile Derby, and the World Snowmobile Headquarters.
  • Devil’s Lake State Park, located in Sauk County, Wisconsin, is the biggest state park in Wisconsin. This 9,217 acre park is known for its 500-foot high bluffs along the 360-acre Devil’s Lake.
  • Marathon County, Wisconsin, produces nearly all of the ginseng grown in the U.S., and about 10% of the world’s production.
  • The world’s largest cranberry festival, held each September, is located in Warrens, Wisconsin, a village in Monroe County. The Village of Warrens is the hub of Wisconsin’s cranberry growing region.
  • Like neighboring Minnesota, Wisconsin is a center of German and Scandinavian culture.


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