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Geauga County, Ohio

geauga county ohio recorder's office, geauga county ohio auditor property search
Geauga County /dʒiˈɔːɡə/ jee-AW-gə is a county located in the US state of Ohio As of the 2010 census, the population was 93,3892 The county seat is Chardon3 The county is named for a Onondaga or Seneca language word meaning 'raccoon',4 originally the name of the Grand River

Geauga County is part of the Cleveland-Elyria, OH Metropolitan Statistical Area

In 2008, Forbes Magazine ranked Geauga County as the fourth best place in America to raise a family5

Contents

  • 1 History
  • 2 Geography
    • 21 Drainage system
    • 22 Adjacent counties
  • 3 Demographics
    • 31 2000 census
    • 32 2010 census
    • 33 Amish settlement
  • 4 Politics
  • 5 Transportation
    • 51 US highways
    • 52 State highways
    • 53 Public transportation
    • 54 Airports
  • 6 Education
    • 61 Public school districts
    • 62 Joint Vocational School District
    • 63 Private and parochial schools
    • 64 Higher education
  • 7 Government
    • 71 Congressional representation
      • 711 US representation
      • 712 State representation
    • 72 Judiciary
  • 8 Communities
    • 81 City
    • 82 Villages
    • 83 Townships
    • 84 Census-designated places
    • 85 Other unincorporated communities
  • 9 Notable people
  • 10 See also
  • 11 References
  • 12 External links

Historyedit

Geauga County is named after the Onondaga word jyo’ä·gak or Seneca jo’ä·ka, both meaning 'raccoon' originally the name of the Grand River

After the discovery of the New World, the land that became Geauga County was originally part of the French colony of Canada New France, which was ceded in 1763 to Great Britain and renamed Province of Quebec In the late 18th century the land became part of the Connecticut Western Reserve in the Northwest Territory, and then was purchased by the Connecticut Land Company in 1795

Geauga County was founded on March 1, 1806 as the second county in the Connecticut Western Reserve, originating from Trumbull County, Ohio In 1808, the size of Geauga County was reduced by the creation of Ashtabula County, Cuyahoga County, and Lake County

The present-day boundaries were established in 1840 following the creation of Lake County A disagreement about the location of the county seat began in 1808 when commissioners from Trumbull County began the process of identifying the seat of justice6 Residents in the northern townships wanted the seat in Champion, renamed Painesville, Ohio in 18327 Residents in southern townships desired a centrally located county seat and took advantage of a tract of land donated by Peter Chardon Brooks called Chardon, Ohio Despite Chardon being selected in 1809, the argument was never really settled Over the next two decades, population growth in the seven northern townships exceeded the remaining sixteen southern townships, further fueling the disagreement On January 21, 1840, a petition to create Lake County from seven townships in northern Geauga County and Willoughby Township from Cuyahoga County were presented to the Ohio House of Representatives7 Seabury Ford presented petitions against its creation Lake County was established in March 1840 by the Ohio state legislature As the newly formed Lake County did not have sufficient territory to meet the requirements for a county, the northern border included submerged land beneath the waters of Lake Erie

The first settlement in Geauga was at Burton, Ohio in the year 1798, when three families settled there from Connecticut8

Geographyedit

According to the US Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 408 square miles 1,060 km2, of which 400 square miles 1,000 km2 is land and 81 square miles 21 km2 20% is water9

Geauga County receives the most precipitation of any county in northern Ohio, with most of the county receiving over 42 inches annually in an average year, and some parts exceeding 44 inches10

Drainage systemedit

The geography of Geauga County was radically changed by Illinoian and Wisconsinan glaciation, which is evident in the deranged drainage system, landscape change, and glacial till The headwaters of three watercourses in the Lake Erie basin are located in Geauga County These include the Cuyahoga River, Chagrin River, and Grand River Portions of all three are designated Ohio Scenic Rivers11

Point sources of the east branch of the Cuyahoga River are located in Hambden Township, Claridon Township, and Burton Township,1213 The point source of the west branch of the Cuyahoga River is near the intersection of Pond and Rapids Roads in Burton Township1415

The point sources of the east branch of the Chagrin River are at Bass Lake in Munson Township and the southwest corner of the City of Chardon1617 McFarland Creek in Bainbridge Township, sometimes referred to as Chagrin Falls because of the postal zip code, is a tributary of the Aurora branch of the Chagrin River18

Point sources of the Grand River are located in Parkman Township, Troy Township, and Swine Creek in Middlefield Township1920

While the majority of waterways in Geauga County are part of the Lake Erie watershed, the Silver Creek in Troy Township is a tributary to the west branch of the Mahoning River, part of the Ohio River watershed, the largest tributary to the Mississippi River21 There is another Silver Creek in Geauga County located in Russell Township, which is a tributary to the east branch of the Chagrin River22

Adjacent countiesedit

  • Lake County north
  • Ashtabula County northeast
  • Trumbull County southeast
  • Portage County south
  • Cuyahoga County west
  • Summit County southwest

Demographicsedit

Census
Historical population
Pop
1810 2,917
1820 7,791 1671%
1830 15,813 1030%
1840 16,297 31%
1850 17,827 94%
1860 15,817 −113%
1870 14,190 −103%
1880 14,251 04%
1890 13,489 −53%
1900 14,744 93%
1910 14,670 −05%
1920 15,036 25%
1930 15,414 25%
1940 19,430 261%
1950 26,646 371%
1960 47,573 785%
1970 62,977 324%
1980 74,474 183%
1990 81,129 89%
2000 90,895 120%
2010 93,389 27%
Est 2016 94,060 07%
US Decennial Census24
1790-196025 1900-199026
1990-200027 2010-20142

2000 censusedit

As of the census of 2010,28 there were 93,389 people, 34,264 households, and 25,654 families residing in the county The population density was 2311 people per square mile 893/km² There were 34,264 occupied housing units at an average density of 848 per square mile 328/km² The racial makeup of the county was 970% White, 14% Black or African American, 01% Native American, 06% Asian, 0001% Pacific Islander, 03% from other races, and 08% from two or more races 881% spoke English, 46% German, 12% Spanish, and 33% spoke other West Germanic languages29

There were 34,264 households out of which 316% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 638% were married couples living together, 770% had a female householder with no husband present, 350% had a male householder with no wife present, and 2510% were non-families 2510% of all households were made up of individuals and 950% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older The average household size was 270 and the average family size was 316

In the county, the population was spread out with 260% under the age of 18, 660% from 18 to 24, 201% from 25 to 44, 318% from 45 to 64, and 1550% who were 65 years of age or older The median age was 433 years For every 100 females there were 9685 males For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 9372 males

As of the census30 of 2000, 059% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race, 268% were of German, 153% Irish, 143% English, 108% Italian 75% Polish and 52% American ancestry According to Census 2000, 894% spoke English, 51% German, 15% Pennsylvania Dutch and 10% Spanish as their first language

As of the census30 of 2000, the median income for a household in the county was $60,200, and the median income for a family was $67,427 Males had a median income of $48,443 versus $30,567 for females The per capita income for the county was $27,944 About 280% of families and 460% of the population were below the poverty line, including 610% of those under age 18 and 510% of those age 65 or over The median household income and per capita income were the second highest among Ohio counties after Delaware, and 74th and 79th in the country, respectively

2010 censusedit

As of the 2010 United States Census, there were 93,389 people, 34,264 households, and 25,654 families residing in the county31 The population density was 2334 inhabitants per square mile 901/km2 There were 36,574 housing units at an average density of 914 per square mile 353/km232 The racial makeup of the county was 969% white, 13% black or African American, 06% Asian, 01% American Indian, 03% from other races, and 08% from two or more races Those of Hispanic or Latino origin made up 11% of the population31 In terms of ancestry, 274% were German, 171% were Irish, 138% were Italian, 138% were English, 83% were Polish, 55% were Hungarian, and 36% were American33

Of the 34,264 households, 336% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 638% were married couples living together, 77% had a female householder with no husband present, 251% were non-families, and 212% of all households were made up of individuals The average household size was 270 and the average family size was 316 The median age was 433 years31

The median income for a household in the county was $65,663 and the median income for a family was $76,780 Males had a median income of $57,863 versus $40,565 for females The per capita income for the county was $32,735 About 50% of families and 76% of the population were below the poverty line, including 108% of those under age 18 and 64% of those age 65 or over34

Amish settlementedit

There is a large Amish settlement founded in 1886 in Geauga County It is the fourth largest of all Amish settlements with 8,537 people in 2010 In 2010 the Amish accounted for 862 percent of the population of Geauga County3536

Politicsedit

Geauga County is a Republican stronghold, having voted Democratic only once since 1920, in Lyndon Johnson's landslide

Presidential Elections Results37
Year Republican Democratic Third Parties
2016 597% 30,227 347% 17,569 57% 2,866
2012 599% 30,589 385% 19,659 17% 865
2008 568% 29,096 415% 21,250 18% 899
2004 602% 30,370 394% 19,850 04% 222
2000 597% 25,417 360% 15,327 44% 1,856
1996 503% 19,662 362% 14,143 135% 5,284
1992 449% 18,200 283% 11,466 268% 10,852
1988 646% 22,339 343% 11,874 11% 395
1984 683% 22,369 304% 9,954 13% 431
1980 588% 17,762 316% 9,542 96% 2,900
1976 571% 15,004 398% 10,449 31% 816
1972 663% 15,624 311% 7,329 27% 624
1968 518% 11,857 342% 7,825 141% 3,226
1964 436% 9,423 565% 12,212
1960 594% 12,491 406% 8,522
1956 695% 10,971 305% 4,818
1952 681% 8,975 319% 4,207
1948 642% 5,535 343% 2,960 15% 127
1944 619% 5,295 381% 3,264
1940 618% 5,371 382% 3,318
1936 495% 3,620 465% 3,400 40% 294
1932 594% 3,836 371% 2,396 34% 222
1928 774% 4,161 219% 1,180 07% 37
1924 724% 3,375 136% 635 140% 652
1920 767% 3,722 223% 1,081 10% 50
1916 561% 1,806 418% 1,345 21% 67
1912 182% 579 275% 873 543% 1,726
1908 712% 2,596 269% 982 19% 68
1904 812% 2,762 160% 544 28% 94
1900 698% 2,816 277% 1,117 26% 103
1896 682% 2,807 306% 1,260 12% 49
1892 688% 2,267 230% 758 82% 270
1888 718% 2,712 223% 843 59% 222
1884 746% 2,960 208% 824 46% 184
1880 777% 3,053 208% 815 15% 60
1876 786% 3,004 212% 808 02% 9
1872 817% 2,711 181% 600 03% 9

Transportationedit

US highwaysedit

  • US Route 6 Grand Army of the Republic Highway honoring American Civil War Veterans
  • US Route 322
  • US Route 422

State highwaysedit

  • State Route 43
  • State Route 44
  • State Route 86
  • State Route 87
  • State Route 88
  • State Route 166
  • State Route 168
  • State Route 306
  • State Route 528
  • State Route 608
  • State Route 700

An official Geauga County Road Map

Public transportationedit

The mostly rural nature of Geauga County limits the feasibility of a fixed-route transit system Instead, Geauga County Transit offers a demand-responsive door-to-door transit system within the County with some out-of-county service As of 2015, one-way fares for door-to-door service were $600, with 50% discounts for the elderly, disabled, or children 6 years to 17 years old Children 5-years and younger are free Out-of-county fares are two times the posted in-county fares Service is provided 6:00 AM to 9:00 PM Monday through Friday Reservations are suggested with at least three days notice, but can be made up to one week in advance38

Airportsedit

Main article: Geauga County Airport

Geauga County is home to one public airport located in Middlefield, Ohio39 The Geauga County Airport call sign is 7G8 It is home to Experimental Aircraft Association Chapter 540

The Geauga County Airport sits on 41 acres purchased by the Middlefield Chamber of Commerce and donated to Geauga County Ground was broken August 31, 1967 and it was officially opened September 29, 1968 The airport has one 3500' long by 65' wide runway Runway numbers are 11 on the west end and 29 on the east end There are two T-hangars, one private hangar, two community hangars, a pilot lounge and restroom facility4142

Educationedit

Public school districtsedit

Geauga County is home to seven public school districts as illustrated in this list of school districts in Ohio

The Geauga County Educational Service Center provides collaborative programs and services for the seven local school districts in Geauga County, leveraging resources to reduce overall costs to each district The ESC has formed a P-16 bridge initiative whose mission is to create workforce readiness in our youth and adults through substantive partnerships between educators, businesses, community organizations, parents focusing on important transitions experienced at each level Geauga County P-16 will develop a sustainable process and program to insure its continued success43

District Location Communities served
Berkshire Local School District Burton, Ohio Burton Township, Burton Village, most of Claridon Township, Troy Township, Welshfield
Cardinal Local School District Middlefield, Ohio Huntsburg Township, Middlefield Township, Middlefield Village, Parkman Township, small part of Mespotamia Trumbull County
Chardon Local School District Chardon, Ohio Aquilla Village, Chardon City, Chardon Township, part of Claridon Township, Hambden Township, most of Munson Township, very small part of Concord Township Lake County
Kenston Local School District Bainbridge Township, Ohio Auburn Township, most of Bainbridge Township
Ledgemont Local School District Thompson, Ohio Montville Township, Thompson Township, small part of Huntsburg Township Ledgemont LSD merged with Berkshire LSD effective 2015-201644
Newbury Local School District Newbury, Ohio Newbury Township
West Geauga County Local School District Chester Township, Ohio Chester Township, Chesterland, small part of Hunting Valley, part of Munson Township, unincorporated part of Russell Township
Map of school districts in Geauga County with township boundaries superimposed

In addition, there are five neighboring public school districts that serve portions of Geauga County residents

District Location Communities served in Geauga County
Chagrin Falls Exempted Village School District Chagrin Falls, Ohio and South Russell, Ohio South Russell Village; small parts of Bainbridge and Russell Townships
Kirtland Local School District Kirtland, Ohio small part of Chardon Township
Madison Local School District Madison, Ohio small part of Thompson Township
Mentor Exempted Village School District Mentor, Ohio small part of Chardon Township
Riverside Local School District Painesville, Ohio small part of Chardon Township

Joint Vocational School Districtedit

Taxpayers in six of the seven school districts in Geauga County support a Joint Vocational School District JVSD at the Auburn Career Center in Concord Township, Ohio The career center offers a variety of programs in health, education, and hands-on technology

Private and parochial schoolsedit

Geauga County is home to eight private, parochial, and/or specialized schools

District Location Communities served
Agape Christian Academy Burton Township, Ohio and Troy Township, Ohio Accepts applications prior to the start of each school year
Hawken School Gates Mills, Ohio College preparatory day school: online application, site visit and testing
Hershey Montessori Farm School Huntsburg Township, Ohio parent-owned, and chartered by Ohio Department of Education: application deadline January each year
Notre Dame-Cathedral Latin Munson Township, Ohio Roman Catholic Diocese of Cleveland: open to 8th grade students who have attended a Catholic elementary school and others who have not
Solon/Bainbridge Montessori School of Languages Bainbridge Township, Ohio nonsectarian Montessori School: quarterly enrollment periods
Saint Anselm School Chester Township, Ohio Roman Catholic Diocese of Cleveland K - 8th grade; preschool
Saint Helen's School Newbury, Ohio Roman Catholic Diocese of Cleveland K - 8th grade; parishioners and non-parishioners
Saint Mary's School Chardon, Ohio Roman Catholic Diocese of Cleveland preschool - 8th grade; parishioners and non-parishioners
Laurel School Butler Campus Russell Township, Ohio Private K-12 Girls Only School, College Preparatory

Higher educationedit

Geauga County has one institution of higher learning:

  • Kent State University - Geauga is located in Burton, Ohio KSU - Geauga is one of seven regional campuses of Kent State University The 87-acre 35 ha Burton Township campus was established as an academic center in 1964 and became a regional campus in 1976 As of 2011, more than 2,000 full and part-time students were enrolled The Geauga campus does not have any student housing KSU -Geauga offers a variety of academic programs, including certificate programs, Associate's degrees, and Bachelor's degrees in business, education, general studies, nursing, science, and technology45

Governmentedit

See also: Ohio county government

Congressional representationedit

US representationedit

Ohio's 14th Congressional District

US Senate

State representationedit

76th Ohio House District - Official Web site

99th Ohio House District - Official Web site

18th Ohio Senate District - Official Web site

32nd Ohio Senate District - Official Web site

Judiciaryedit

US 6th Circuit Court of Appeals - Official Web site

Ohio 11th District Courts of Appeals - Official Web site

Communitiesedit

Map of Geauga County, Ohio with Municipal and Township Labels

Cityedit

  • Chardon

Villagesedit

  • Aquilla
  • Burton
  • Hunting Valley
  • Middlefield
  • South Russell

Townshipsedit

  • Auburn
  • Bainbridge
  • Burton
  • Chardon
  • Chester
  • Claridon
  • Hambden
  • Huntsburg
  • Middlefield
  • Montville
  • Munson
  • Newbury
  • Parkman
  • Russell Novelty
  • Thompson
  • Troy

Census-designated placesedit

  • Bainbridge
  • Chesterland
  • Parkman

Other unincorporated communitiesedit

  • Claridon
  • East Claridon
  • Materials Park
  • Montville
  • Novelty, Ohio
  • Welshfield

Notable peopleedit

  • Leman Copley March 25, 1781 – December 1862 early Mormon Elder
  • Peter Hitchcock 1781–1853 lawyer, soldier, legislator, judge, Ohio House of Representatives 1810 - 1811, Ohio Senate 1812 - 1815, President of the Ohio Senate 1815, 15th US Congress March 4, 1817-March 3, 1819, Supreme Court of Ohio as Justice of the Ohio Supreme Court 1821 - 1828, Chief Judge of the Ohio Supreme Court 1829 - 1833, Justice of the Ohio Supreme Court 1835 - 1842, Justice of the Ohio Supreme Court 1845 - 1852
  • Brigham Young June 1801 - August 1877 Mormon leader, lived in Geauga County from 1832-1838, married his second wife Mary Ann Angell in Kirtland, Ohio then part of Geauga County on March 31, 1834
  • Seabury Ford 1801–1855 nephew of Peter Hitchcock, lawyer, 20th Governor of Ohio 1849 - 1850
  • Jacob L Ornstein-Galicia, Author Jewish Farmer in America
  • Albert Gallatin Riddle 1816–1902 lawyer, educator, 8th prosecuting attorney for Geauga County 1842 - 1848, Ohio House of Representatives 1848 - 1850, Thirty-seventh Congress March 4, 1861-March 3, 1863, assisted in prosecution of John Surratt - an accomplice in the assassination of Abraham Lincoln
  • General Mortimer Leggett 1821–1896 Civil War general, commander of Volunteer Army of Ohio
  • Seth Ledyard Phelps 1824–1885 US Navy 1841 - 1875, Lieutenant Commander during American Civil War, President of the District of Columbia Board of Commissioners 1878–1879
  • Halbert Eleazer Paine 1826–1905 lawyer, brigadier general and major general in American Civil War, Thirty-ninth, Fortieth, and Forty-first Congresses March 4, 1865-March 3, 1871, US Commissioner of Patents 1879 - 1881
  • Delos W Canfield 1828–1900 farmer, attorney, real estate, 13th prosecuting attorney of Geauga County 1862–1866; Ohio House of Representatives 1868-69;46 Common Pleas Judges of the Ninth District 1875-1877, 1885-1900 his death46
  • Charles Martin Hall December 1863 - December 1914 inventor of modern aluminum production process
  • Larry Dolan 1931- attorney and the owner of the Cleveland Indians
  • Matt Hutter 1971- NASCAR driver

See alsoedit

  • Geauga Park District
  • Geauga County Fair
  • Geauga County Maple Festival
  • National Register of Historic Places listings in Geauga County, Ohio

Referencesedit

  1. ^ "Ohio County Profiles: Geauga County" PDF Ohio Department of Development Retrieved 2011-08-20 
  2. ^ a b "State & County QuickFacts" United States Census Bureau Retrieved February 8, 2015 
  3. ^ "Find a County" National Association of Counties Archived from the original on May 31, 2011 Retrieved 2011-06-07 
  4. ^ Historical Society of Geauga County, O 1880 Pioneer and General History of Geauga County: With Sketches of Some of the Pioneers and Prominent Men Historical Society of Geauga County p 24 
  5. ^ "America's Best Places To Raise A Family" Forbes June 30, 2008 
  6. ^ Stith, BA 1989 Lake County, Ohio: 150 Years of Tradition Northridge, CA: Windsor Publications 
  7. ^ a b Stith, BA "A Vision Divided" PDF Case Western Reserve University Retrieved August 21, 2011 
  8. ^ Howe, Henry 1852 Historical Collections of Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio: Bradley & Anthony pp 187–190 
  9. ^ "2010 Census Gazetteer Files" United States Census Bureau August 22, 2012 Retrieved February 8, 2015 
  10. ^ "Average Annual Precipitation: Ohio", Map, Published by Western Regional Climate Center, Data from 1961-1990
  11. ^ "Scenic Rivers" Ohio Scenic Rivers Program Ohio Dept of Natural Resources ODNR Retrieved August 28, 2011 
  12. ^ "Cuyahoga River" The Encyclopedia of Cleveland History Case Western Reserve University Retrieved August 28, 2011 
  13. ^ "East Branch Cuyahoga River ID:1039937" Geographic Names Information System GNIS US Geological Survey Retrieved August 28, 2011 
  14. ^ "Upper Cuyahoga State Scenic River" Ohio State Scenic Rivers ODNR Retrieved August 28, 2011 
  15. ^ "Cuyahoga River ID:1072205" Geographic Names Information System GNIS US Geological Survey Retrieved August 28, 2011 
  16. ^ "Chagrin River" The Encyclopedia of Cleveland History Case Western Reserve University Retrieved August 28, 2011 
  17. ^ "East Branch Chagrin River ID:1039937" Geographic Names Information System GNIS US Geological Survey Retrieved August 28, 2011 
  18. ^ "Aurora Branch Chagrin River ID:1066554" Geographic Names Information System US Geological Survey Retrieved August 28, 2011 
  19. ^ "Grand State Wild and Scenic River" Ohio State Scenic Rivers ODNR Retrieved August 28, 2011 
  20. ^ "Grand River ID:1066727" Geographic Names Information System US Geological Survey Retrieved August 28, 2011 
  21. ^ "Silver Creek ID: 1046276" Geographic Names Information System US Geological Survey Retrieved August 28, 2011 
  22. ^ "Silver Creek ID: 1046273" Geographic Names Information System US Geological Survey Retrieved August 28, 2011 
  23. ^ "Population and Housing Unit Estimates" Retrieved June 9, 2017 
  24. ^ "US Decennial Census" United States Census Bureau Archived from the original on May 12, 2015 Retrieved February 8, 2015 
  25. ^ "Historical Census Browser" University of Virginia Library Retrieved February 8, 2015 
  26. ^ Forstall, Richard L, ed March 27, 1995 "Population of Counties by Decennial Census: 1900 to 1990" United States Census Bureau Retrieved February 8, 2015 
  27. ^ "Census 2000 PHC-T-4 Ranking Tables for Counties: 1990 and 2000" PDF United States Census Bureau April 2, 2001 Retrieved February 8, 2015 
  28. ^ "American Factfinder" Geauga County, Ohio US Census Bureau Archived from the original on March 5, 2014 Retrieved 2011-09-10 
  29. ^ Bureau, US Census "American FactFinder - Results" Retrieved 5 February 2017 
  30. ^ a b "American FactFinder" United States Census Bureau Archived from the original on September 11, 2013 Retrieved 2008-01-31 
  31. ^ a b c "DP-1 Profile of General Population and Housing Characteristics: 2010 Demographic Profile Data" United States Census Bureau Retrieved 2015-12-27 
  32. ^ "Population, Housing Units, Area, and Density: 2010 - County" United States Census Bureau Retrieved 2015-12-27 
  33. ^ "DP02 SELECTED SOCIAL CHARACTERISTICS IN THE UNITED STATES – 2006-2010 American Community Survey 5-Year Estimates" United States Census Bureau Retrieved 2015-12-27 
  34. ^ "DP03 SELECTED ECONOMIC CHARACTERISTICS – 2006-2010 American Community Survey 5-Year Estimates" United States Census Bureau Retrieved 2015-12-27 
  35. ^ Joseph F Donnermeyer and Davis Luthy: Amish Settlements across America: 2013, page 119
  36. ^ "The Amish Population: County Estimates and Settlement Patterns" PDF 
  37. ^ http://uselectionatlasorg/RESULTS
  38. ^ "Geauga County Transit - Home Page" Retrieved 5 February 2017 
  39. ^ Geauga Airport Authority
  40. ^ "Homepage" Retrieved 5 February 2017 
  41. ^ "Airport Authority" Retrieved 5 February 2017 
  42. ^ "AirNav: 7G8 - Geauga County Airport" Retrieved 5 February 2017 
  43. ^ "P-16 Bridge" Geauga ESC Geauga ESC Archived from the original on March 31, 2012 Retrieved August 20, 2011 
  44. ^ "Berkshire-Ledgemont Territory Transfer Information" Berkshire Merger Berkshire LSD Retrieved May 17, 2015 
  45. ^ "Kent State Geauga - Kent State University" Retrieved 5 February 2017 
  46. ^ a b Scobey, FE and Doty, EW 1904 Biographical Annals of Ohio: A handbook of the government and institutions o the State of Ohio Springfield, Ohio: The Springfield Publishing Company p 262 

External linksedit

  • Geauga County Government's website
  • Geauga County Planning Commission Website on Industrial Parks
  • Geauga Park District
  • Geauga County Public Library
  • City of Chardon
  • Burton Village
  • Great Geauga County Fair
  • Geauga County Maple Festival
  • OHGENWeb - Geauga County
  • Public Utilities Commission of Ohio: Statewide School District Map
  • Public Utilities Commission of Ohio: Statewide Zip Code Areas
  • "Geauga County Tourism" Amish Country Ohio Retrieved 2012-01-14 

Coordinates: 41°30′N 81°10′W / 4150°N 8117°W / 4150; -8117

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