Annville is a very small town located in the state of Pennsylvania. With a population of 4,860 people and three constituent neighborhoods, Annville is the 310th largest community in Pennsylvania.
Unlike some towns, Annville isn’t mainly white- or blue-collar. Instead, the most prevalent occupations for people in Annville are a mix of both white- and blue-collar jobs. Overall, Annville is a town of sales and office workers, service providers, and professionals. There are especially a lot of people living in Annville who work in office and administrative support (17.08%), sales jobs (14.17%), and food service (8.82%).
Also of interest is that Annville has more people living here who work in computers and math than 95% of the places in the US.
Annville is a place where college students are a big part of the character and culture of the town. Small towns have often struggled with declining populations over the past few decades, but the presence of such a large college student population has helped Annville to fight this trend. Not only does the college population add spending and jobs to local economy, but it also contributes a very tangible, youthful energy to the town.
The overall education level of Annville is somewhat higher than in the average US city of 21.84%: 25.25% of adults 25 and older in the town have at least a bachelor's degree.
The per capita income in Annville in 2010 was $18,838, which is low income relative to Pennsylvania, and lower middle income relative to the rest of the US. This equates to an annual income of $75,352 for a family of four. However, Annville contains both very wealthy and poor people as well.
The people who call Annville home describe themselves as belonging to a variety of racial and ethnic groups. The greatest number of Annville residents report their race to be White, followed by Asian. Important ancestries of people in Annville include Irish, Italian, English, and Polish.
The most common language spoken in Annville is English. Other important languages spoken here include Indic languages and Mon-Khmer (Cambodian).