Bladen County

(redirected from Bladen County, North Carolina)
Also found in: Wikipedia.

Bladen County, North Carolina

166 E Broad St Rm 105
Elizabethtown, NC 28337
Phone: (910) 862-6700
Fax: (910) 862-6767

In south-central NC, southeast of Fayetteville; organized 1734 (prior to statehood) from New Hanover County. Name Origin: For Martin Bladen (1680-1746), English soldier and commissioner of trade and plantations (1717-46)

Area (sq mi):: 887.13 (land 874.94; water 12.19) Population per square mile: 37.60
Population 2005: 32,938 State rank: 68 Population change: 2000-20005 2.00%; 1990-2000 12.60% Population 2000: 32,278 (White 55.90%; Black or African American 37.90%; Hispanic or Latino 3.70%; Asian 0.10%; Other 4.70%). Foreign born: 2.30%. Median age: 37.90
Income 2000: per capita $14,735; median household $26,877; Population below poverty level: 21.00% Personal per capita income (2000-2003): $21,083-$21,244
Unemployment (2004): 7.30% Unemployment change (from 2000): -0.10% Median travel time to work: 26.90 minutes Working outside county of residence: 35.30%
Cities with population over 10,000: None
See other counties in .
References in periodicals archive ?
Here he delves into the history of a particular piece of land in Bladen County, North Carolina.
Another eco-bust: the BCH waste plant in Bladen County, North Carolina.
The system is located on the French's Creek Farm in Bladen County, North Carolina and will treat the wastestream from 10,500 finishing pigs.
In Bladen County, North Carolina, the books are placed on the top shelf of the adult section.
which was acquired in December 1995, sharply higher live hog prices, and an increase in the number of hogs slaughtered at the Company's Bladen County, North Carolina, plant.
Sharply higher live hog prices, an increase in the number of hogs slaughtered at the Company's Bladen County, North Carolina plant, and the inclusion of the sales of John Morrell & Co.
The record quarterly results were due primarily to an ample supply of hogs and continuing improvement at our Bladen County, North Carolina plant," Luter said.
Luter attributed the 1994 earnings gain to substantially improved operating performance at the Company's Bladen County, North Carolina, plant; improved sales volumes and margins for both fresh pork and processed meats; continued strength at the company's hog production operations, and the change in the estimated useful lives of the company's newest fixed assets.
said that in response to the unexpectedly large Japanese demand, the Company has begun construction of two new phases at its Bladen County, North Carolina, processing plant.