Skip Header

We are hiring thousands of people for the 2020 Census. Click to learn more and apply.

Component ID: #ti423639217

This chapter of Volume I presents detailed data on the characteristics of housing units for the United States, regions, and divisions, with separate statistics for units inside and outside standard metropolitan statistical areas. This chapter also summarizes statistics published in the individual state chapters for states and the District of Columbia, and for standard metropolitan statistical areas and places of 100,000 inhabitants or more. Volume I presents basic statistics on' all-subjects for which information was collected in the Census of Housing, taken as of April 1, 1960.

Data for the United States, each state, and the District of Columbia, and each of the outlying areas are presented as separate chapters.

Part 1: United States Summary

Part 2: Alabama through Connecticut

Part 3: Delaware through Indiana

Part 4: Iowa through Massachusetts

Part 5: Michigan through New Hampshire

Part 6: New Jersey through Ohio

Part 7: Oklahoma through Tennessee

Part 8: Texas through Wyoming

Part 9: Puerto Rico, Guam, and Virgin Islands of the United States

Part 1

Download Full Report

U.S. Summary

zip   Full Report   [69.2 MB]

Part 2

Download Full Report

Alabama - Connecticut

zip   Full Report   [95.8 MB]

Part 3

Download Full Report

Delaware - Indiana

zip   Full Report   [121.7 MB]

Part 4

Download Full Report

Iowa - Massachusetts

zip   Full Report   [99.9 MB]

Part 5

Download Full Report

Michigan - New Hampshire

zip   Full Report   [111.5 MB]

Part 6

Download Full Report

New Jersey - Ohio

zip   Full Report   [114.2 MB]

Part 7

Download Full Report

Oklahoma - Tennessee

zip   Full Report   [101.4 MB]

Part 8

Download Full Report

Texas - Wyoming

zip   Full Report   [129.9 MB]

Part 9

Download Full Report

Outlying Areas: Puerto Rico, Guam, Virgin Islands of the United States

zip   Full Report   [32.0 MB]
Component ID: #ti702095047

A Note on Language

Census statistics date back to 1790 and reflect the growth and change of the United States. Past census reports contain some terms that today’s readers may consider obsolete and inappropriate. As part of our goal to be open and transparent with the public, we are improving access to all Census Bureau original publications and statistics, which serve as a guide to the nation's history.

  Is this page helpful?
Thumbs Up Image Yes    Thumbs Down Image No
Comments or suggestions?
No, thanks
255 characters remaining
Thank you for your feedback.
Comments or suggestions?
Back to Header