Switzerland County, Indiana
Switzerland County is a county located in the U. S. state of Indiana. As of 2010, the population was 10,613; the county seat is Vevay. Switzerland County was formed in 1814, it was named for the home country of many of the early settlers. No railroad tracks were laid in Switzerland County, which hindered its growth in the 19th century, after the decline of steamboat travel. Industrial wine grape production in Switzerland County earned the area the title "The Rhineland of America". According to the 2010 census, the county has a total area of 223.44 square miles, of which 220.63 square miles is land and 2.81 square miles is water. Patriot Vevay East Enterprise Florence Cotton Craig Jefferson Pleasant Posey York Indiana State Road 56 Indiana State Road 101 Indiana State Road 129 Indiana State Road 156 Indiana State Road 250 Ohio County Boone County, Kentucky Gallatin County, Kentucky Carroll County, Kentucky Jefferson County Ripley County In recent years, average temperatures in Vevay have ranged from a low of 23 °F in January to a high of 88 °F in July, although a record low of −24 °F was recorded in January 1977 and a record high of 106 °F was recorded in July 1999.
Average monthly precipitation ranged from 3.00 inches in February to 4.72 inches in May. The county government is a constitutional body, is granted specific powers by the Constitution of Indiana, by the Indiana Code. County Council: The county council is the legislative branch of the county government and controls all the spending and revenue collection in the county. Representatives are elected from county districts; the council members serve four-year terms. They are responsible for setting salaries, the annual budget, special spending; the council has limited authority to impose local taxes, in the form of an income and property tax, subject to state level approval, excise taxes, service taxes. Board of Commissioners: The executive body of the county is made of a board of commissioners; the commissioners are elected county-wide, in staggered terms, each serves a four-year term. One of the commissioners the most senior, serves as president; the commissioners are charged with executing the acts legislated by the council, collecting revenue, managing the day-to-day functions of the county government.
Court: The county maintains a circuit court, established January 1, 2009. The first Judge of the Switzerland Circuit Court is W. Gregory Coy; the Judge is elected to a term of six years. The Court is a general jurisdiction court; the Judge must be a licensed attorney. All decisions of the Court are appealable to the Indiana Court of Appeals or the Indiana Supreme Court. County Officials: The county has several other elected offices, including sheriff, auditor, recorder and circuit court clerk; each of these elected officers serves a term of four years and oversees a different part of county government. Members elected to county government positions are required to declare party affiliations and to be residents of the county. Switzerland County is part of Indiana's 6th congressional district and is represented in Congress by Republican Luke Messer; as of the 2010 United States Census, there were 10,613 people, 4,034 households, 2,847 families residing in the county. The population density was 48.1 inhabitants per square mile.
There were 4,969 housing units at an average density of 22.5 per square mile. The racial makeup of the county was 97.8% white, 0.3% black or African American, 0.2% Asian, 0.2% American Indian, 0.7% from other races, 0.8% from two or more races. Those of Hispanic or Latino origin made up 1.4% of the population. In terms of ancestry, 25.4% were German, 16.1% were American, 13.2% were Irish, 10.1% were English. Of the 4,034 households, 33.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 54.2% were married couples living together, 10.0% had a female householder with no husband present, 29.4% were non-families, 24.3% of all households were made up of individuals. The average household size was 2.60 and the average family size was 3.07. The median age was 39.1 years. The median income for a household in the county was $47,697 and the median income for a family was $51,769. Males had a median income of $39,167 versus $30,814 for females; the per capita income for the county was $21,214. About 11.0% of families and 14.4% of the population were below the poverty line, including 19.2% of those under age 18 and 7.5% of those age 65 or over.
National Register of Historic Places listings in Switzerland County, Indiana
Deputy is an unincorporated community and census-designated place in Graham Township, Jefferson County, United States. By road it is 18 miles northwest of Madison, the county seat; as of the 2010 census it had a population of 86. Deputy is located in western Jefferson County at 38°47′39″N 85°39′12″W, northwest of the center of Graham Township. Indiana State Road 3 forms the eastern edge of the community. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the Deputy CDP has an area of 0.073 square miles, all of it recorded as land. Lewis Creek flows northward just east of the community, leading in 1 mile to the Muscatatuck River, part of the White River watershed. Deputy is located on land, considered to be of karst topography; the town and the area around it contain numerous sink caves. The climate in this area is characterized by hot, humid summers and mild to cool winters. According to the Köppen Climate Classification system, Deputy has a humid subtropical climate, abbreviated "Cfa" on climate maps. An agricultural community, Deputy residents farm timber, soybeans, hay, tobacco as well as vegetables and fruits in season.
Cattle, chickens, sheep and donkeys are typical of farm animals many residents raise in the Deputy area. There is no other community in the United States named Deputy. Deputy was laid out as a town in March 1871 by Foster C. Wilson, the husband of Margaret Mary Deputy and son-in-law of John and Harriet Deputy. Local lore - and the source of the town's name - indicates that the area was first settled in the 1810s by a number of Deputy families that had migrated to Clark County, from Sussex County, Delaware as a result of the conclusion of the Treaty of Fort Wayne in September 1809 which opened up lands in the Indiana territory to American settlement; some notable churches in the area are the Deputy United Methodist Church, the Pisgah Methodist Church, the Open Door Baptist Church, the Bethany Baptist Church and the Lick Branch Baptist Church. Deputy is the area where the historic Deputy Camp Meetings were held by the Methodist Episcopal Church as part of the Second Great Awakening movement in the mid-1800s.
These camp meetings - which featured "round the clock" evangelism and passionate "fire and brimstone" preaching to win new converts - were central features of the outreach of the Methodist church in the American frontiers. The Deputy Camp Meetings were the first such meetings held in Indiana in the late 1840s, they became part of the network of camp meetings organized under the Indiana Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church. The camp meetings continued in the Deputy area into the 1870s evolving into permanent congregations who built their own church buildings. Pisgah Methodist Church is the location of the Pisgah cemetery, which holds many graves from the Revolutionary era and Civil War era to the present. One of the most important places in Deputy is Gaffney's Grocery Nays. Prior to 2008, Gaffney's was operated by David and Judy Gaffney, it is now operated by Bill and Phyllis Miller, a local farm family. Deputy Pike is the historic road which connects Deputy to Madison, it begins as Main Street and heads east for 13 miles, becoming Deputy Pike at State Highway 3 and West Deputy Pike Road at North Home Road.
It merges with State Highway 7, which runs southeast to Madison. Deputy Pike is a scenic route along the Muskatatuck River along the road's western and central portions and along Harbert's Creek to the east, it runs by several cemeteries such as Robertson Cemetery and through the smaller communities of Wakefield and Volga. It was a toll road but has long since been publicly maintained by the county. A notable historic site that once overlooked Deputy was a large tree; this tree was hundreds of years old and tales of the tree were said to be heard in Native American tribes throughout the area. The tree was located; some other important places in the Deputy area are the United States Post Office, the Deputy Elementary School and Crop Production Services. The forested rural area surrounding Deputy supports several sawmills including TinyTIMBERS, Baxter Lumber and Phillips Millwork. Located in Deputy is the Deputy Elementary School, part of the Madison Consolidated school system; as of 2008, the principal was Kevin Saner, awarded the Educator of the Year Award.
Deputy Elementary School is located near the site of the old Deputy High School. The Deputy Elementary School and the old Deputy High School mascot is a panther
Indiana State Road 56
State Road 56 in the U. S. state of Indiana is a route. The western terminus of SR 56 is near Hazleton at U. S. Route 41. SR 56 heads northeast to Hazleton. After Hazleton SR 56 turns southeast back northeast, until State Road 65. Where SR 56 heads east towards Petersburg, in Petersburg SR 56 is Concurrent with State Road 57, until the intersection with State Road 61. SR 56 leaves Petersburg concurrent with SR 61 heading south. South of Otwell SR 56 has an intersection with State Road 257. SR 56 enters Jasper on the west side and has an intersection with U. S. Route 231, the two routes are concurrent. North of Jasper SR 56 turns east towards Paoli passing through French Lick. East of Paoli SR 56 heads towards Salem passing through an intersection with State Road 337. SR 56 and State Road 60 have a concurrency from the west side of Salem to downtown Salem. SR 56 leaves Salem heading northeast turning east near the southern terminus of State Road 39. After SR 39, SR 56 passing over Interstate 65. SR 56 enters Scottsburg where SR 56 has an intersection with U.
S. Route 31. After leaving Scottsburg, SR 56 has a concurrency with State Road 203 and State Road 3. SR 56 heads toward Hanover where SR 56 and State Road 62 has a concurrency. East of Hanover SR 62 turns north and SR 56 heads east. East of the intersection with SR 62, SR 56 has an intersection with State Road 256. SR 56 enters Madison where SR 56 has an intersection with the southern terminus of State Road 7 and a concurrency with U. S. Route 421. East of Madison SR 56 parallels the Ohio River. In Vevay SR 56 has an intersection with the southern terminus of State Road 129 and the western terminus of State Road 156. After Vevay SR 56 heads north-northeast toward Aurora passing through intersection with State Road 250, SR 156, State Road 262, passing through the town of Rising Sun; the northern terminus SR 56 is at an intersection with U. S. Route 50 and State Road 350. In the western part of Indiana SR 56 followed the same routing at current State Road 64 takes. In 1930 the east terminus of SR 56 was Lawrenceburg at U.
S. Route 52, this route is now part of State Road 1. East of US 231 in northeastern Dubois County, SR 56 approximates part of the course of the Buffalo Trace, a migration route for buffalo that provided a major avenue for travel by Native Americans and Europeans in what is now southern Indiana
Dupont is a town in Lancaster Township, Jefferson County, United States. The population was 339 at the 2010 census. Dupont was founded in 1849, it was named after the Du Pont family. Dupont was one of the towns visited by John Hunt Morgan on his raid. Dupont is located at 38°53′26″N 85°30′59″W. According to the 2010 census, Dupont has a total area of all land; as of the census of 2010, there were 339 people, 117 households, 87 families residing in the town. The population density was 332.4 inhabitants per square mile. There were 148 housing units at an average density of 145.1 per square mile. The racial makeup of the town was 95.9% White, 2.1% African American, 2.1% from other races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2.7% of the population. There were 117 households of which 45.3% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 50.4% were married couples living together, 14.5% had a female householder with no husband present, 9.4% had a male householder with no wife present, 25.6% were non-families.
23.1% of all households were made up of individuals and 8.6% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.90 and the average family size was 3.26. The median age in the town was 33.9 years. 31.6% of residents were under the age of 18. The gender makeup of the town was 51.9% male and 48.1% female. As of the census of 2000, there were 392 people, 139 households, 97 families residing in the town; the population density was 382.1 people per square mile. There were 146 housing units at an average density of 142.3 per square mile. The racial makeup of the town was 95.92% White, 1.53% African American, 0.26% Native American, 1.02% Asian, 0.51% from other races, 0.77% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2.30% of the population. There were 139 households out of which 44.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 49.6% were married couples living together, 14.4% had a female householder with no husband present, 29.5% were non-families.
22.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 10.8% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.76 and the average family size was 3.23. In the town, the population was spread out with 33.9% under the age of 18, 8.2% from 18 to 24, 31.4% from 25 to 44, 16.6% from 45 to 64, 9.9% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 31 years. For every 100 females, there were 94.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 89.1 males. The median income for a household in the town was $37,188, the median income for a family was $32,083. Males had a median income of $32,188 versus $23,333 for females; the per capita income for the town was $13,966. About 16.8% of families and 19.3% of the population were below the poverty line, including 25.7% of those under age 18 and none of those age 65 or over
Indiana State Road 3
State Road 3 in the U. S. State of Indiana is a discontinuous state highway running through eastern Indiana from near the Ohio River to near the Michigan state line; the southernmost terminus is at State Road 62 in Charlestown, the northernmost terminus is at State Road 120 near Brighton. The route was continuous until 1972. SR 3 heads north toward downtown Charlestown; when in downtown Charlestown SR 3 has an intersection with State Road 403. SR 3 heads north out of Charlestown. 17.17 miles north of SR 403 there is a wrong-way concurrency with State Road 203 for 1.85 miles, meaning southbound SR 203 and northbound SR 3 are going the same direction. After SR 203, SR 3 heads north toward Vernon and North Vernon. In North Vernon SR 3 has an intersection with U. S. Route 50. After North Vernon SR 3 heads due north for 22.52 miles until State Road 46 just west of Greensburg. SR 3 joins SR 46 on a four-lane divided highway and enters Greensburg from the southwest. After entering Greensburg SR 46 leaves SR 3 at Main Street.
In downtown Greensburg SR 3 has an intersection with U. S. Route 421. After US 421, SR 3 leaves Greensburg heading northeast just north. SR 3 has an interchange with Interstate 74, 1.53 miles from US 421. After I-74, SR 3 becomes a two-lane undivided highway. SR 3 has a concurrency with U. S. Route 52 that lasts for 0.42 miles in Rushville. SR 3 heads due north toward U. S. Route 40 and SR 3 heads east on US 40 for a short concurrency after 0.07 miles. After US 40, SR 3 has an interchange with interstate 70, exit number 123 on I-70. Just south of I-70 SR 3 becomes a four-lane divided highway. After I-70, SR 3 passes near New Castle. SR 3 and U. S. Route 36 have an interchange near Mount Summit. After US 36, SR 3 head north toward Muncie, where SR 3 has an interchange with State Road 67. At the interchange with SR 67, SR 3 heads east north along the bypass. Interchange includes U. S. Route 35 south, State Road 32, SR 67 north; the bypass is a limited-access highway. North of the Muncie Bypass, US 35 leaves SR 3 due west to Kokomo.
After US 35, SR 3 heads due north to Markle. Passing through Hartford City, where SR 3 meets State Road 26. South of Markle SR 3 turns northeast SR 3 meets State Road 116. 0.46 miles after SR 116, SR 3 comes to its northern terminus of the southern section of SR 3, at U. S. Route 224; the southern terminus of the northern section of SR 3 begins at Interstate 69 and the northern terminus of U. S. Route 27; the road heads North from this point, as a six–lane major arterial passing through both commercial and residential areas. North of Dupont Road, on the northside of Fort Wayne, the road becomes a rural four–lane divided highway. North of Fort Wayne, the route bypasses Huntertown, 8.20 miles north of I-69. The road enters Dekalb County with and traffic light at State Road 205. Soon after SR 205, the road enters Noble County, bypassing LaOtto and Avilla. In Noble County, the route passes through rural farming land and parallels an abandoned railroad track on its way to Kendallville. In Kendallville the route has a short concurrency with US 6.
After the US 6 concurrency SR 3, becomes a two–lane rural highway heading due North, until Mongo where the road turns northwest. Entering into Brighton, SR 3 reaches its northern terminus at SR 120. Between 1972 and 1973, SR 3 was removed between US 224 in Markle and I-69 on the north side of Fort Wayne; the final route through the Fort Wayne metro area followed Indianapolis Road/Baer Road past the city's main airport to Lower Huntington Road in the Waynedale district of Fort Wayne. SR 3 there turned east onto that road for only a short distance, before turning north again onto Bluffton Road. Bluffton Road hugs the bank of the St. Mary's River before crossing it. SR 1 and SR 3 immediately turned south onto Broadway for two blocks before turning east onto Rudisill Boulevard. SR 1/SR 3 followed Rudisill Boulevard to Lafayette Street and Clinton Street at which points the state routes turned north to join the others heading to/from downtown Fort Wayne. In the heart of the city US 33 departed upon leaving downtown Lafayette Street becomes Spy Run Boulevard before joining Clinton Street on the north side of the city.
Shortly thereafter, US 27/SR 1/SR 3 turned toward the northwest onto Northrop Street and Lima Road until they reached the I-69 interchange, where SR 3 continued north on Lima Road and US 27/SR 1 turned east onto northbound I–69. With SR 3 through traffic using the then-recently completed I-69 to bypass Fort Wayne, the route between US 224 and the junction with SR 1 on the southwest side was turned back over to local control and the SR 3 designation was removed along the portions shared with other routes within the city; until 1980, SR 3 was concurrent with SR 62. In 1990, the four-lane upgrade from the DeKalb/Allen County line north of Huntertown to Kendallville was completed, bypassing the towns of LaOtto and Avilla; this made SR 3 four lanes for the 25 miles from I-69 in Fort Wayne to US 6 in Kendallville. In early 2010, construction began on SR 3 widening for about 3 miles from Ludwig Road in Fort Wayne to Dupont Road on the north side of Fort Wayne; this section of highway along Lima Road was widened from four lane divided roadway to six lane divided highway and w
Kentucky the Commonwealth of Kentucky, is a state located in the east south-central region of the United States. Although styled as the "State of Kentucky" in the law creating it, Kentucky is one of four U. S. states constituted as a commonwealth. A part of Virginia, in 1792 Kentucky became the 15th state to join the Union. Kentucky is the 26th most populous of the 50 United States. Kentucky is known as the "Bluegrass State", a nickname based on the bluegrass found in many of its pastures due to the fertile soil. One of the major regions in Kentucky is the Bluegrass Region in central Kentucky, which houses two of its major cities and Lexington, it is a land with diverse environments and abundant resources, including the world's longest cave system, Mammoth Cave National Park, the greatest length of navigable waterways and streams in the contiguous United States, the two largest man-made lakes east of the Mississippi River. Kentucky is known for horse racing, bourbon distilleries, coal, the "My Old Kentucky Home" historic state park, automobile manufacturing, bluegrass music, college basketball, Kentucky Fried Chicken.
In 1776, the counties of Virginia beyond the Appalachian Mountains became known as Kentucky County, named for the Kentucky River. The precise etymology of the name is uncertain, but based on an Iroquoian name meaning " the meadow" or " the prairie". Others have put forth the possibility of Kenta Aki, which would come from Algonquian language and, would have derived from the Shawnees. Folk etymology states that this translates as "Land of Our Fathers." The closest approximation in another Algonquian language, Ojibwe translates it more-so to "Land of Our In-Laws", thus making a fairer English translation "The Land of Those Who Became Our Fathers." In any case, the word aki comes out as land in all Algonquian languages. Kentucky is situated in the Upland South. A significant portion of eastern Kentucky is part of Appalachia. Kentucky borders seven states, from the Southeast. West Virginia lies to the east, Virginia to the southeast, Tennessee to the south, Missouri to the west and Indiana to the northwest, Ohio to the north and northeast.
Only Missouri and Tennessee, both of which border eight states, touch more. Kentucky's northern border is formed by the Ohio River and its western border by the Mississippi River. However, the official border is based on the courses of the rivers as they existed when Kentucky became a state in 1792. For instance, northbound travelers on U. S. 41 from Henderson, after crossing the Ohio River, will be in Kentucky for about two miles. Ellis Park, a thoroughbred racetrack, is located in this small piece of Kentucky. Waterworks Road is part of the only land border between Kentucky. Kentucky has a non-contiguous part known at the far west corner of the state, it exists as an exclave surrounded by Missouri and Tennessee, is included in the boundaries of Fulton County. Road access to this small part of Kentucky on the Mississippi River requires a trip through Tennessee; the epicenter of the powerful 1811–12 New Madrid earthquakes was near this area causing the river to flow backwards in some places. Though the series of quakes did change the area geologically and affect the inhabitants of the area at the time, the Kentucky Bend was formed because of a surveying error, not the New Madrid earthquake.
Kentucky can be divided into five primary regions: the Cumberland Plateau in the east, the north-central Bluegrass region, the south-central and western Pennyroyal Plateau, the Western Coal Fields and the far-west Jackson Purchase. The Bluegrass region is divided into two regions, the Inner Bluegrass—the encircling 90 miles around Lexington—and the Outer Bluegrass—the region that contains most of the northern portion of the state, above the Knobs. Much of the outer Bluegrass is in the Eden Shale Hills area, made up of short and narrow hills; the Jackson Purchase and western Pennyrile are home to several bald cypress/tupelo swamps. Located within the southeastern interior portion of North America, Kentucky has a climate that can best be described as a humid subtropical climate, only small higher areas of the southeast of the state has an oceanic climate influenced by the Appalachians. Temperatures in Kentucky range from daytime summer highs of 87 °F to the winter low of 23 °F; the average precipitation is 46 inches a year.
Kentucky experiences four distinct seasons, with substantial variations in the severity of summer and winter. The highest recorded temperature was 114 °F at Greensburg on July 28, 1930 while the lowest recorded temperature was −37 °F at Shelbyville on January 19, 1994, it has four distinct seasons, but experiences the extreme cold as far northern states, nor the high heat of the states in the Deep South. Temperatures seldom drop below 0 degrees or rise above 100 degrees. Rain and snowfall totals about 45 inches per year. There are big variations in climate within the state; the northern parts tend to be about 5 degrees cooler than those in western parts of the state. Somerset in the south-central part receives 10 more inches of rain per year than, for instance, Covington to the north. Average temperatures for the entire Commonwe
Louisville metropolitan area
The Louisville metropolitan area or Kentuckiana known as the Louisville–Jefferson County, Kentucky–Indiana, metropolitan statistical area, is the 45th largest metropolitan statistical area in the United States. The principal city is Kentucky, it was formed by the United States Census Bureau in 1950 and consisted of the Kentucky county of Jefferson and the Indiana counties of Clark and Floyd. As surrounding counties saw an increase in their population densities and the number of their residents employed within Jefferson County, they met Census criteria to be added to the MSA. Jefferson County, plus twelve outlying counties – seven in Kentucky and five in Southern Indiana – are now a part of this MSA. One other Kentucky county was part of the MSA in the 2000 and 2010 U. S. Censuses, but was spun off by the Census Bureau into its own Micropolitan Statistical Area in 2013. People living in any of the MSA are said to be living in the Louisville–Jefferson County Area; because it includes counties in Indiana, the MSA is referred to as Kentuckiana.
It is now the primary MSA of the Louisville–Jefferson County–Elizabethtown–Madison, Kentucky–Indiana combined statistical area. The combined statistical area created by the United States Bureau of the Census in 2000 and most redefined in 2013 comprises the Louisville–Jefferson County MSA, the Elizabethtown–Fort Knox, Kentucky, MSA, the Bardstown, micropolitan statistical area and the Madison, Indiana micropolitan statistical area; as of 2013 the U. S. Office of Management and Budget defines the Louisville–Jefferson County MSA as including Bullitt, Jefferson, Oldham and Trimble Counties in Kentucky and Clark, Harrison and Washington Counties in Indiana; the larger Louisville–Jefferson County–Elizabethtown–Madison CSA adds two other statistical areas in Kentucky and one in Indiana: The Elizabethtown–Fort Knox, Kentucky, MSA, consisting of Hardin and LaRue Counties. The Bardstown, micropolitan statistical area, consisting of Nelson County; the Madison, micropolitan statistical area, consisting of that state's Jefferson County.
Louisville–Jefferson County MSA Bullitt County, Kentucky Clark County, Indiana Floyd County, Indiana Harrison County, Indiana Henry County, Kentucky Jefferson County, Kentucky Meade County, Kentucky Oldham County, Kentucky Scott County, Indiana Shelby County, Kentucky Spencer County, Kentucky Trimble County, Kentucky Washington County, Indiana Elizabethtown–Fort Knox, Kentucky, MSA Hardin County, Kentucky LaRue County, Kentucky Bardstown, Kentucky, µSA Nelson County, Kentucky Madison, Indiana, µSA Jefferson County, Indiana Principal city Louisville, KentuckyIn 2003, the Jefferson government merged with that of its largest city and county seat, forming a new entity, the Louisville–Jefferson County Metro Government or Louisville Metro. All small cities within Jefferson became part of the new Louisville Metro government while retaining their city governments. For statistical and ranking purposes, the United States Census Bureau uses the statistical entity Louisville–Jefferson County metro government, Kentucky, to represent the portion of the consolidated city-county of Louisville–Jefferson County that does not include any of the 83 separate incorporated places located within the city and county.
Louisville Metro Louisville–Jefferson County Municipalities with more than 25,000 people Jeffersontown, Kentucky* Jeffersonville, Indiana New Albany, IndianaMunicipalities with 10,000 to 25,000 people Clarksville, Indiana Lyndon, Kentucky* Mount Washington, Kentucky St. Matthews, Kentucky* Shelbyville, Kentucky Shepherdsville, Kentucky Shively, Kentucky*Municipalities with less than 10,000 people *Part of Louisville Metro ‡Prospect lies in both Jefferson and Oldham Counties; the portion within Jefferson County is part of Louisville Metro. Notes Populations are based upon published estimates by the United States Bureau of the Census. Notes Populations are based upon published estimates by the United States Bureau of the Census. Geography of Louisville, Kentucky Table of United States Combined Statistical Areas Louisville metropolitan area at Curlie U. S. Census Bureau State & County QuickFacts at the Wayback Machine U. S. Census Bureau population estimates at the Library of Congress Web Archives Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas at the Wayback Machine About Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas Metropolitan Area Standards Review Project at the Wayback Machine