Wyoming White Pages

Find people in Wyoming 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 Wyoming. 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 WyomingNotable Work/Position
Harrison FordActor, Academy Award nominated Best Actor
Jackson PollockPainter, major influence in abstract expressionism
Eliza Stewart BoydFirst woman in the U.S. ever selected to serve on a jury
Curtis “Curt” GowdySportscaster, known as the long-time broadcast voice of the Boston Red Sox
Rulon GardnerGreco-Roman Olympic Gold Medalist wrestler
Dana PerinoWhite House Press Secretary for G.W. Bush
Richard “Dick” Cheney46th Vice President of the U.S. (2001-2009)
Nellie Tayloe RossFirst woman sworn in as a governor of a U.S. state, only Woman to have served as governor of Wyoming
Gerald “Gerry” SpenceHigh-profile trial lawyer, author

Searching for Someone in Wyoming

Wyoming is the least populated state in the U.S. The total population of Wyoming is 577,737 residents with over 230,237 households. The average household size is 2.5 members (based on 2017 census data). To refine your search for someone in Wyoming, consider the age, gender, and demographic of your subject to ensure you’re on the right track.

The predominant race in Wyoming is white, making up 83.8% of the state’s population. The median age is 37.5, with 49% of the total population female and 51% male. The most populated city is Cheyenne with 63,957 people.

The economy of Wyoming employs 270,000 people. The median income is $60,938. Leading economic industries in Wyoming include mining and extraction (oil, coal, gas), agriculture (grains and livestock), government services, manufacturing, and tourism.

Top 3 SchoolsCity# of GraduatesGraduation RateAcceptance RateMost Popular Degrees
Univ. of WyomingLaramie3,05755.4%95.1%Nursing, Psychology, Education
Laramie County CCCheyenne79724.2%100.0%Nursing, Health Sciences, Education
Sheridan CollegeSheridan78239.9%100.0%Health Services, Technology

Wyoming 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 Wyoming have gone up 3.7% in the past year and are anticipated to rise 1.6% in 2019. The median home value is $226,300 with the median price per square foot at $171. The median rent price is $1,125. The median listing price for homes statewide is $256,511.

The city with the highest home value is Cheyenne, with a median home value of $205,000.

CityAvg. Home ValueAvg. Household Income

Wyoming Facts

Official Name: Wyoming

Name Meaning: The name Wyoming was likely derived from a Delaware or Dakota Indian word meaning “large plains” or “big flats.”

Nickname: The Equality State

Constitution Ratified: 1890

Statehood: July 10, 1890 (44th State)

Capital: Cheyenne

Total Number of Counties: 23

Largest City: Cheyenne

Largest County (by population): Laramie County

Population (as of 2018): 577,737

History: Wyoming was home to many Native American tribes before the arrival of European explorers. While many countries claimed the territory upon arrival (France, Great Britain, Mexico, Spain, the fledgling United States), few established colonies. When the United States purchased the Louisiana Territory from France in 1803, a significant portion of the what is now Wyoming was included in the purchase. Settlers began to establish trading posts, and many traveled through Wyoming westbound to the Oregon Trail. Railroad travel was introduced in 1860 resulting in more migration, but the area was still largely uninhabited with few settlements or outposts. In 1869, the land was declared the Wyoming Territory; 11 years later, in 1890, Wyoming became a state and the 44th to join the Union.

Fast Facts:

  • Wyoming is the 10th largest state geographically in the U.S., but the least populated state in the country.
  • Cody, Wyoming is named after William “Buffalo Bill” Cody in recognition of his founding of the city in 1896.
  • President Theodore Roosevelt declared Devils Tower the first national monument in 1906.
  • Wyoming designated the triceratops as the official state dinosaur in 1994, a mere 65 million years after the animal roamed the state.
  • Nearly half of Wyoming land is owned by the federal government (48%); the state of Wyoming owns an additional 5.6%.
  • The University of Wyoming was established in 1886, when Wyoming was still a territory. Wyoming did not become a state until four years later.
  • Although Wyoming is a landlocked state, it has 32 islands; most can be found in Jackson Lake and Yellowstone Lake.
  • 1n 1891, President Benjamin Harrison designated Shoshone National Forest the first federally protected National Forest in the country.

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