Gloucester County, New Jersey
Gloucester County is a county located in the U.S. state of New Jersey. As of the 2017 Census estimate, the county's population was 292,206, making it the state's 14th-most populous county, an increase of 1.4% from the 2010 United States Census, when its population was enumerated at 288,288, in turn an increase of 33,615 (+13.2%) from the 254,673 counted in the 2000 U.S. Census. The percentage increase in the county's population between 2000 and 2010 was the largest in New Jersey, almost triple the statewide increase of 4.5%, and the absolute increase in residents was the third highest. Its county seat is Woodbury.
|Gloucester County, New Jersey|
Location within the U.S. state of New Jersey
New Jersey's location within the U.S.
|Named for||Gloucester / Gloucestershire, England|
• Freeholder director
Robert M. Damminger (D, term ends December 31, 2018)
|Largest municipality||Washington Township (population)|
Franklin Township (area)
|• Total||337.18 sq mi (873 km2)|
|• Land||322.00 sq mi (834 km2)|
|• Water||15.17 sq mi (39 km2), 4.50%|
|• Density||905/sq mi (349.5/km2)|
|Congressional districts||1st, 2nd|
Gloucester County is located south of Philadelphia and northwest of Atlantic City. It is part of the Camden, New Jersey Metropolitan Division of the Philadelphia-Camden-Wilmington Metropolitan Statistical Area as well as the Delaware Valley Combined Statistical Area.
According to the 2010 Census, the county had a total area of 337.18 square miles (873.3 km2), including 322.00 square miles (834.0 km2) of land (95.5%) and 15.17 square miles (39.3 km2) of water (4.5%).
Gloucester County is largely composed of low-lying rivers and coastal plains. The highest elevation in the county is a slight rise along County Route 654 southeast of Cross Keys that reaches approximately 180 feet (55 m) above sea level; the lowest point is at sea level on the Delaware River.
- Philadelphia County, Pennsylvania – north
- Camden County – northeast
- Atlantic County – southeast
- Cumberland County – south
- Salem County – southwest
- New Castle County, Delaware – west
- Delaware County, Pennsylvania – northwest
National protected areaEdit
Climate and weatherEdit
|Woodbury, New Jersey|
|Climate chart (explanation)|
In recent years, average temperatures in the county seat of Woodbury have ranged from a low of 26 °F (−3 °C) in January to a high of 87 °F (31 °C) in July, although a record low of −11 °F (−24 °C) was recorded in February 1934 and a record high of 106 °F (41 °C) was recorded in August 1918. Average monthly precipitation ranged from 2.75 inches (70 mm) in February to 4.35 inches (110 mm) in July.
Swedesboro and Bridgeport were among the earliest European settlements in New Jersey as a part of the 17th century New Sweden colony. Gloucester dates back to May 26, 1686, when courts were established separate from those of Burlington. It was officially formed and its boundaries defined as part of West Jersey on May 17, 1694. Portions of Gloucester County were set off on February 7, 1837, to create Atlantic County, and on March 13, 1844 to create Camden County. The county was named for the city of Gloucester / county of Gloucestershire in England.
Woodbury, founded in 1683 by Henry Wood, is the oldest municipality in the county. The municipality of National Park hosts the site of the Revolutionary War Battle of Red Bank where Fort Mercer once stood. It is now the site of Red Bank Battlefield Park and the remains of HMS Augusta laid there until they were moved and subsequently re-sunk in Gloucester City on their way to Philadelphia. During the colonial era, Gloucester County's main economic activity was agriculture. Woodbury was the site of the county courthouse, the county jail, a Quaker meeting house (still in existence), and an inn (on the current location of Woodbury Crossings). Because of the county's many creeks leading to the Delaware River and the Atlantic Ocean, smuggling was very common.
In 2014, the county heroin death rate was 17.3 deaths per 100,000 people, the fourth-highest rate in New Jersey nearly seven times the national average.
The Gloucester County Historical Society, founded in 1903, maintains a collection of materials and artifacts related to the history of South Jersey. The Hunter-Lawrence-Jessup House Museum in Woodbury, displays many of these artifacts.
|Historical sources: 1790–1990|
1970–2010 2000 2010
* = Lost territory in previous decade.
As of the 2010 United States Census, there were 288,288 people, 104,271 households, and 75,805.017 families residing in the county. The population density was 895.3 per square mile (345.7/km2). There were 109,796 housing units at an average density of 341 per square mile (132/km2). The racial makeup of the county was 83.56% (240,890) White, 10.06% (29,006) Black or African American, 0.17% (501) Native American, 2.64% (7,609) Asian, 0.03% (95) Pacific Islander, 1.41% (4,055) from other races, and 2.13% (6,132) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 4.76% (13,712) of the population.
There were 104,271 households out of which 33.4% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 55.6% were married couples living together, 12.4% had a female householder with no husband present, and 27.3% were non-families. 22% of all households were made up of individuals, and 8.9% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.72 and the average family size was 3.2.
In the county, the population was spread out with 24.4% under the age of 18, 9.4% from 18 to 24, 25.6% from 25 to 44, 28.3% from 45 to 64, and 12.4% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38.7 years. For every 100 females there were 94.4 males. For every 100 females ages 18 and older there were 91.1 males.
As of the 2000 United States Census there were 254,673 people, 90,717 households, and 67,221 families residing in the county. The population density was 784 people per square mile (303/km²). There were 95,054 housing units at an average density of 293 per square mile (113/km²). The racial makeup of the county was 87.07% White, 9.06% Black or African American, 0.19% Native American, 1.49% Asian, 0.03% Pacific Islander, 0.85% from other races, and 1.30% from two or more races. 2.58% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. Among those residents listing their ancestry, 26.9% were of Italian, 24.4% Irish, 22.9% German and 11.5% English ancestry according to Census 2000.
There were 90,717 households out of which 36.7% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 58.3% were married couples living together, 11.6% had a female householder with no husband present, and 25.9% were non-families. 25.9% of all households were made up of individuals and 23.3% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.75 and the average family size was 3.22.
In the county, the population was spread out with 26.40% under the age of 18, 8.90% from 18 to 24, 30.40% from 25 to 44, 22.60% from 45 to 64, and 11.70% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 36 years. For every 100 females there were 93.70 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 90.20 males.
The median income for a household in the county was $54,273, and the median income for a family was $62,482. Males had a median income of $43,825 versus $31,077 for females. The per capita income for the county was $22,708. Around 4.3% of families and 6.2% of the population were below the poverty line, including 6.6% of those under age 18 and 7.0% of those age 65 or over.
Gloucester County is governed by a Board of Chosen Freeholders consisting of seven members. Freeholders are elected at large by the voters of Gloucester County in partisan elections and serve three-year terms of office on a staggered basis, with two or three seats coming up for election each year. At a reorganization meeting held each January, the Board selects a Freeholder Director and a Deputy Freeholder Director from among its members. In 2016, freeholders were paid $16,908 and the freeholder director was paid an annual salary of $17,908.
- Freeholder Director Robert M. Damminger (D, West Deptford Township; term as freeholder and as freeholder director ends December 31, 2021)
- Deputy Freeholder Director Frank J. DiMarco (D, Deptford Township; 2019)
- Lyman J. Barnes (D, Logan Township; 2020)
- Daniel Christy (D, Washington Township; 2019)
- Jim Jefferson (D, Woodbury; 2020)
- Heather Simmons (D, Glassboro; 2020)
- James J. Lavender (D, Swedesboro; 2021)
Pursuant to Article VII Section II of the New Jersey State Constitution, each county in New Jersey is required to have three elected administrative officials known as "constitutional officers." These officers are the County Clerk and County Surrogate (both elected for five-year terms of office) and the County Sheriff (elected for a three-year term). Gloucester County's constitutional officers are:
- County Clerk James N. Hogan (D, Franklinville in Franklin Township; 2022)
- Sheriff Carmel Morina (D, Greenwich Township; 2023)
- Surrogate Helene M. Reed (D, Monroe Township; 2022)
Gloucester County is a part of Vicinage 15 of the New Jersey Superior Court (along with Cumberland and Salem counties), seated in Woodbury in Gloucester County; the Assignment Judge for the vicinage is Benjamin C. Telsey. The Gloucester County Courthouse is in Woodbury.
Gloucester County is included in the 1st and 2nd Congressional Districts. For the 116th United States Congress, New Jersey's First Congressional District is represented by Donald Norcross (D, Camden). For the 116th United States Congress, New Jersey's Second Congressional District is represented by Jeff Van Drew (D, Dennis Township).
The county is part of the 3rd, 4th and 5th Districts in the New Jersey Legislature. For the 2018–2019 session (Senate, General Assembly), the 3rd Legislative District of the New Jersey Legislature is represented in the State Senate by Stephen M. Sweeney (D, West Deptford Township) and in the General Assembly by John J. Burzichelli (D, Paulsboro) and Adam Taliaferro (D, Woolwich Township). For the 2018–2019 session (Senate, General Assembly), the 4th Legislative District of the New Jersey Legislature is represented in the State Senate by Fred H. Madden (D, Washington Township, Gloucester County) and in the General Assembly by Paul Moriarty (D, Washington Township, Gloucester County) and Gabriela Mosquera (D, Gloucester Township). For the 2018–2019 session (Senate, General Assembly), the 5th Legislative District of the New Jersey Legislature is represented in the State Senate by Nilsa Cruz-Perez (D, Barrington) and in the General Assembly by Patricia Egan Jones (D, Barrington) and William Spearman (D, Camden). Spearman took office in June 2018 followingh the resignation of Arthur Barclay.
The county leans toward the Democratic Party, though to a slightly lesser degree than the state of New Jersey as a whole. In the 2004 U.S. Presidential election, John Kerry carried Gloucester County by a 5.3% margin over George W. Bush, while Kerry carried the state by 6.7% over Bush.
In the 2008 U.S. Presidential election, Barack Obama carried Gloucester County by a 12.2% margin over John McCain, while Obama carried the state by 15.5% over McCain. However, in the 2009 Gubernatorial Election, Republican Chris Christie received 47% of the vote, defeating Democrat Jon Corzine, who received around 43%.
Roads and highwaysEdit
As of 2010[update], the county had a total of 1,698.59 miles (2,733.62 km) of roadways, of which 1,126.99 miles (1,813.71 km) were maintained by the local municipality, 406.47 miles (654.15 km) by Gloucester County and 145.11 miles (233.53 km) by the New Jersey Department of Transportation and 20.02 miles (32.22 km) by the New Jersey Turnpike Authority.
Various county, state, U.S. routes and interstates pass through the county. Major county highways include County Road 534, County Road 536, County Road 538, County Road 544, County Road 551, County Road 553, County Road 555 and County Road 557.
State Routes include Route 41, Route 42 (part of the North-South Freeway), Route 45, Route 47, Route 55, Route 77, Route 168 and Route 324 (only in Logan). The three U.S. routes that traverse include U.S. Route 130 in the northwest, U.S. Route 322 near the center, and U.S. Route 40 in the southern tip.
Interstate 295 is the only Interstate in the county which also runs through the northwest for about 14 miles (23 km). The New Jersey Turnpike also passes through in the northwest. Only one turnpike interchange is located within Gloucester: Exit 2 in Woolwich.
NJ Transit bus service between the county and the Philadelphia Greyhound Terminal is available on the 313 and 315 routes; to Philadelphia on the 400, 401 (from Salem), 402 (from Pennsville Township), 403, 408, 410 (from Bridgeton) and 412 (from Sewell) routes, with local service offered on the 455 (Cherry Hill to Paulsboro) and 463 (between Woodbury and the Avandale Park/Ride in Winslow Township) routes.
The Glassboro–Camden Line is a proposed 18-mile (28.97 km) diesel multiple unit (DMU) light rail system that is planned to connect with the River LINE and PATCO Speedline in Camden and was previously anticipated to be in operation in 2019. The lack of both an official project sponsor and identified funding source(s), have delayed the start of construction, making the 2019 timeframe unrealistic.
Located within the Conrail South Jersey/Philadelphia Shared Assets Area. freight rail in the county travels along Penns Grove Secondary, the Salem Branch, and the Vineland Secondary. SMS Rail Lines handles interchanges with CSX Transportation and Norfolk Southern Railway.
The Port of Paulsboro is located on the Delaware River and Mantua Creek in and around Paulsboro. Traditionally one of the nation's busiest for marine transfer operations of petroleum products, the port is being redeveloped as an adaptable omniport able to handle bulk, break bulk cargo and shipping containers. Studies completed in 2012 concluded that the port is well suited to become a center for the manufacture, assembly, and transport of wind turbines and platforms the development of wind power in New Jersey.
The following municipalities in Gloucester County (with 2010 Census data for population, housing units and area) are:
(with map key)
|Deptford Township (20)||township||30,561||12,361||17.61||0.25||17.36||1,760.3||712.0||Almonesson|
Oak Valley CDP (3,483)
|East Greenwich Township (15)||township||9,555||3,405||14.92||0.48||14.44||661.7||235.8||Mount Royal|
|Elk Township (24)||township||4,216||1,576||19.69||0.19||19.49||216.3||80.8||Aura|
|Franklin Township (23)||township||16,820||6,104||56.47||0.56||55.91||300.9||109.2||Franklinville|
|Greenwich Township (13)||township||4,899||2,048||12.03||3.06||8.97||546.2||228.3||Billingsport|
Gibbstown CDP (3,739)
|Harrison Township (18)||township||12,417||4,089||19.23||0.09||19.14||648.7||213.6||Mullica Hill CDP (3,982)|
Richwood CDP (3,400, part)
|Logan Township (12)||township||6,042||2,172||26.93||5.00||21.93||275.6||99.1||Beckett CDP (4,847)|
|Mantua Township (19)||township||15,217||5,980||15.92||0.07||15.85||960.1||377.3||Barnsboro|
Richwood CDP (59, part)
|Monroe Township (22)||township||36,129||13,387||46.93||0.53||46.39||778.8||288.6||Cross Keys|
Victory Lakes CDP (2,111)
Williamstown CDP (15,567)
|National Park (9)||borough||3,036||1,153||1.45||0.45||1.00||3,023.2||1,148.1|
|South Harrison Township (17)||township||3,162||1,056||15.73||0.05||15.68||201.7||67.4||Harrisonville|
|Washington Township (21)||township||48,559||17,810||21.60||0.22||21.38||2,271.0||833.0||Grenloch|
Turnersville CDP (3,742)
|West Deptford Township (14)||township||21,677||9,441||17.87||2.45||15.41||1,406.6||612.6||Colonial Manor|
|Woodbury Heights (6)||borough||3,055||1,125||1.23||0.01||1.22||2,499.4||920.4|
|Woolwich Township (16)||township||10,200||3,275||21.23||0.32||20.91||487.8||156.6|
Gloucester County is home to the first county based EMS agency in New Jersey providing services to the municipalities of Logan Township, Woolwich Township, Swedesboro, East Greenwich Township, Greenwich Township, Paulsboro, West Deptford Township, National Park, Mantua Township, Pitman, Glassboro, Clayton, Woodbury, South Harrison Township, Wenonah, Harrison Township, Franklin Township, Newfield, Woodbury Heights, and Westville. GCEMS was started in September 2007; its goal is to provide emergency medical services to the residents of the county within nine minutes from the time of dispatch 90% of the time (considered to be the gold standard in EMS). Currently GCEMS has ten (10) ambulances in service around the clock and three (3) "power shift" ambulances on duty from the hours of 8AM to 8PM seven days a week. Further, GCEMS operates three (3) QRV (Quick Response Vehicle) units which are located in West Deptford, Newfield, and South Harrison. The department operates out of 14 stations spread strategically throughout the county. The Gloucester County EMS administrative offices are located at the county's Emergency Response Center at 1200 N. Delsea Drive, Clayton, New Jersey 08312. It was the winner of the 2010 Outstanding Public EMS Agency by the State of New Jersey.
Gloucester County SWAT is a multi-jurisdictional team, composed of police officers from departments within the county. Officers are on-call 24/7 for emergency situations such as barricaded subjects, suicidal subjects and hostage rescue. They also provide high-risk warrant service, dignitary protection and counter-terrorism response.
Unified school districtsEdit
School districts in the county include the Gloucester County Vocational-Technical School District, with its one school being the Gloucester County Institute of Technology, which operates as a four-year vocational-technical high school that serves students from across the county.
Colleges and universitiesEdit
Rowan University in Glassboro, is a public university that was founded in 1923 as Glassboro Normal School on a 25-acre (10 ha) site donated by the borough. After a series of alternative titles over the years, in 1992 the school was renamed Rowan College of New Jersey after Henry Rowan and his wife Betty gave the school $100 million, at the time the largest gift to a public college. It became Rowan University on March 21, 1997, when it won approval for university status from the New Jersey Commission on Higher Education. The Cold War Glassboro Summit Conference between U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson and Soviet Premier Alexei Kosygin took place from June 23–25, 1967, in Hollybush Mansion. The site was chosen because of its location equidistant between New York City, where Kosygin would be making a speech at the United Nations, and Washington, D.C.
- Corey Clement (born 1994), running back for the Philadelphia Eagles and Super Bowl Champion his rookie year in the NFL (Glassboro).
- Danielson is an American rock band from Clarksboro, that plays indie pop gospel music.
- Seymour W. Duncan, is an American guitarist and guitar repairman and a co-founder of the Seymour Duncan Company (Paulsboro)
- Linda Fiorentino, actress (Mantua Township).
- Grace Helbig, comedian, actress, author, talk show host, and YouTube personality (Woodbury/Woodbury Heights).
- Michael Johns, health care executive, former White House speechwriter, conservative policy analyst and writer (Deptford).
- Tara Lipinski, Olympic gold medal winner, figure skating (Mantua Township).
- Bryant McKinnie, professional football player, Minnesota Vikings (Woodbury).
- J. Hampton Moore, former Mayor of Philadelphia (Woodbury).
- Milt Plum, former professional football player, Cleveland Browns, Detroit Lions, Los Angeles Rams and New York Giants (Westville).
- Jimmy Rollins (born 1978), professional baseball player, Philadelphia Phillies (Woolwich Township).
- Patti Smith, punk rock musician (Woodbury).
- Steven Squyres, scientist, Squyres is the Goldwin Smith Professor of Astronomy at Cornell University in Ithaca, New York. He is principal investigator of the Mars Exploration Rover Mission (MER) (Wenonah).
- Charles C. Stratton, former Member of Congress (Swedesboro).
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- About GCIT, Gloucester County Institute of Technology. Accessed October 4, 2013.
- From Normal to Extraordinary: The History of Rowan University, Rowan University. Accessed October 4, 2013.
- Gurney, Kaitlin. "10 years later, Rowan still reaps gift's rewards – Rowan Milestones", The Philadelphia Inquirer, July 9, 2002. Accessed October 4, 2013. "Rowan University catapulted onto the national stage a decade ago when industrialist Henry Rowan gave sleepy Glassboro State College $100 million, the largest single sum ever donated to a public institution.... Rowan and his late wife, Betty, gave the money on July 6, 1992, with just one requirement: that a first-rate engineering school be built. In gratitude, Glassboro State changed its name to Rowan College."
- O'Brien, Gina. "R U Ready? / Rowan Celebrates Its New Status As A University", The Press of Atlantic City, April 8, 1997. Accessed October 4, 2013. "For years, Rowan had the makings of a university, but it just recently applied for university status, achieving it with a nod of approval from the New Jersey Commission on Higher Education on March 21."
- Shyrock, Bob. "Bob Shryock: It was a significant front page", South Jersey Times, November 8, 2009. Accessed October 4, 2013. "The staff was disbelieving or at best skeptical at first. Why would an American president and a Soviet premier meet in tiny Glassboro, N.J. to discuss Vietnam and problems in the Mideast? The explanation: Glassboro was viewed as the midway point between New York City, where Kosygin was attending a United Nations General Assembly meeting, and Washington, where LBJ lived."
- College Overview: History Archived 2011-10-06 at the Wayback Machine, Gloucester County College. Accessed October 4, 2013.
- Spadaro, Dave. "Corey Clement; Glassboro’s NFL rookie finds a home with the Eagles", South Jersey Magazine, November 2017. Accessed September 4, 2018. "Corey Clement, a 22-year-old running back in his first season for the Philadelphia Eagles, regaled reporters who approached his locker at Lincoln Financial Field with stories of growing up in nearby Glassboro, of driving past the stadium as a kid and dreaming of playing there one day."
- House editorial. "Different cup of tea", Gloucester County Times, February 24, 2010
- Shryock, Bob. "Local took his shot at fame", Gloucester County Times, December 13, 2007, backed up by the Internet Archive as of December 15, 2007. Accessed May 31, 2018. "A recent column about famous Gloucester County residents, sparked by Woolwich Township transplant Jimmy Rollins being named National League MVP, encouraged readers to submit their own nominations to the unofficial list of luminaries."
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Gloucester County, New Jersey.|
- Gloucester County Historic Photos, Part I (Clayton, New Jersey to Harrison Township, New Jersey)
- Gloucester County Historic Photos, Part II (Logan Township, New Jersey to South Harrison, New Jersey)
- Gloucester County Historic Photos, Part III (Swedesboro, New Jersey to Woolwich Township, New Jersey)