Pulaski is a very small village located in the state of Wisconsin. With a population of 3,721 people and two constituent neighborhoods, Pulaski is the 173rd largest community in Wisconsin.
Because occupations involving physical labor dominate the local economy, Pulaski is generally considered to be a blue-collar town. 35.18% of the Pulaski workforce is employed in blue-collar occupations, compared to the national average of 27.7%. Overall, Pulaski is a village of sales and office workers, professionals, and production and manufacturing workers. There are especially a lot of people living in Pulaski who work in office and administrative support (15.63%), teaching (12.03%), and sales jobs (8.84%).
One interesting thing about the economy is that relatively large numbers of people worked from their home: 8.16% of the workforce. While this number may seem small overall, as a fraction of the total workforce this is high compared to the rest of the county. These workers are often telecommuters who work in knowledge-based, white-collar professions. For example, Silicon Valley has large numbers of people who telecommute. Other at-home workers may be self-employed people who operate small businesses out of their homes.
The education level of Pulaski citizens is a little higher than the average for US cities and towns: 21.86% of adults in Pulaski have at least a bachelor's degree.
The per capita income in Pulaski in 2018 was $24,923, which is lower middle income relative to Wisconsin, and middle income relative to the rest of the US. This equates to an annual income of $99,692 for a family of four. However, Pulaski contains both very wealthy and poor people as well.
The people who call Pulaski home describe themselves as belonging to a variety of racial and ethnic groups. The greatest number of Pulaski residents report their race to be White, followed by Asian. Important ancestries of people in Pulaski include German, Polish, Norwegian, Irish, and Swedish.
The most common language spoken in Pulaski is English. Other important languages spoken here include Polish and Spanish.