2010 U.S. Census Data
Quick Fact: The fastest-growing metropolitan area in the United States is Palm Coast, Florida, with a population increase of 92% between 2000 and 2010.
District Population Changes (2000 to 2010)
- Florida House Districts (PDF map and table)
- Florida Senate Districts (PDF map and table)
- Florida Congressional Districts (PDF map and table)
U.S. Census Bureau Publications
- Population Distribution and Change: 2000 to 2010 (PDF)
- An Overview: Race and Hispanic Origin and the 2010 Census (PDF)
- 2010 Census Fact Finder Search Tool - access data from multiple geographies within the state, such as census blocks, tracts, voting districts, cities, counties and school districts
- U.S. Census YouTube Channel
Hover your cursor over a county below to view population change and race and Hispanic or Latino origin data for Florida. To view other states, click the Back to U.S. Map button. You may also view the map full screen.
Data provided by U.S. Census Bureau. Represents zero or rounds to 0.0. The term 'county' refers to county or equivalent entity. For more information on Substantial Changes to Counties and County Equivalent Entities: 1970-Present.
View 10 decades of apportionment history, current apportionment totals and our country's changing population through the past century.
Data provided by U.S. Census Bureau. Population Density: Includes Puerto Rico and the District of Columbia in population density rankings, 1 to 52. Apportionment: Apportionment is the process of dividing the 435 seats in the House of Representatives among the 50 states. Puerto Rico and the District of Columbia are not included. Alaska and Hawaii gained statehood in 1959. Arizona and New Mexico gained statehood in 1912. For apportionment, data before those periods are not reflected on the map. Congress did not reapportion in 1920. Therefore, the apportionment data shown for this decade replicates the data for 1910. There is no data reflected for the apportionment population in the 1920 "people per representative" chart.