Clermont County

(redirected from Clermont County, OH)

Clermont County, Ohio

101 E Main St
Batavia, OH 45103
Phone: (513) 732-7300
Fax: (513) 732-7826

On the southwestern border of OH, east of Cincinnati; original county; organized Dec 6, 1800 (prior to statehood). Name Origin: For the province in France, former home of some early settlers; French 'clear mountain.'

Area (sq mi):: 457.67 (land 451.99; water 5.68) Population per square mile: 421.70
Population 2005: 190,589 State rank: 14 Population change: 2000-20005 7.10%; 1990-2000 18.50% Population 2000: 177,977 (White 96.60%; Black or African American 0.90%; Hispanic or Latino 0.90%; Asian 0.60%; Other 1.40%). Foreign born: 1.60%. Median age: 34.80
Income 2000: per capita $22,370; median household $49,386; Population below poverty level: 7.10% Personal per capita income (2000-2003): $28,977-$30,720
Unemployment (2004): 5.40% Unemployment change (from 2000): 1.50% Median travel time to work: 28.20 minutes Working outside county of residence: 59.90%
Cities with population over 10,000: None
See other counties in .
References in periodicals archive ?
The entire pipeline is being constructed for the Shayler Run Segment C Sewer Replacement Project in Clermont County, OH, Once complete, the $15 million project will upgrade an exposed sewer system and protect an area surrounding environmentally-sensitive Shayler Creek.
In Clermont County, OH, coleopterans and hymenopterans were most frequently eaten (Brack and Finni 1987).
Similar to studies in Clermont County, OH (Brack and Finni 1987), Crane (Brack and Whitaker 2004), and southern Michigan (Brack and others 1984), catch of red bats on RTLS was not concentrated in any portion of the night, although on Camp Dawson, capture of red bats was bimodal with peaks at dusk and again about the fifth hour (Brack and others 2005).
The diet of this bat in Clermont County, OH, was comprised of lepidopterans (42%), coleopterans (30%), homopterans (10%), dipterans (9%), and neuropterans (7%) (Brack and Finni 1987).
Early studies considered the hoary bat a moth specialist (Black 1972), but this was not true in Clermont County, OH (Brack and Finni 1987), on Crane (Brack and Whitaker 2004), or in other portions of Indiana (Brack 1985).
Buried, Pre-Illinoian-age lacustrine deposits found in at least two separate bedrock valleys in Clermont County, OH, exhibit brilliant colors of "green rust" that alter rapidly when exposed to oxygen.
The Soil Survey of Clermont County, OH (Lerch and others 1975), mapped the site (found on map sheet #15) as EdG3 Edenton and Fairmont soils and HkF2 Hickory loam.