Prince George's County, MD. Local Community Home Values, Housing Market & Schools. 2,776 Homes for Sale. 771 Homes for Rent. Home Values in Prince George's County, MD. Prince George's County is a county in Maryland and consists of 88 cities. There are 2,776 homes for sale, ranging from $1.3K to $7M. $299.9K.
"Prince George's County" redirects here. For the County in Virginia, see . Prince George's County (often shortened to " PG County") is a in the of , bordering the eastern portion of As of the , the population was 863,420, making it the second-most populous , behind only .
Its is . It is one of the richest in the , with five of its communities identified in a 2015 top ten list. Prince George's County, Maryland Prince George's County The Prince George's County courthouse in 2008, the in 2005, downtown in 2006, the metro station in 2004, 's Patuxent Square in 2013, in 2008, downtown in 2008.
Seal Logo Nickname(s): "PG County", "PG", "Ward 9" Motto: "Semper Eadem" (English: "Ever the Same") Location in the U.S. state of Maryland's location in the Founded April 23, 1696 Named for Government • Executive () () County Executive Elect Largest city Area • Total 499 sq mi (1,292 km 2) • Land 483 sq mi (1,251 km 2) • Water 16 sq mi (41 km 2), 3.2% Population (est.) • () 912,756 • Density 1,890/sq mi (730/km 2) Prince Georgian 20607–20774 , Congressional districts , : / Website Prince George's County is included in the .
Due to its proximity to Washington, D.C. the county also hosts many U.S. governmental facilities, such as , a U.S. military airbase, as well as the headquarters of the . The official name of the county, as specified in the county's charter, is "Prince George’s County, Maryland". The county is named after (1653–1708), the consort of , and the brother of . The county's is Prince Georgian, and its is (English: "Ever the Same"), a phrase used by . Prince George's County is frequently referred to as "PG" or "PG County", an abbreviation which is the subject of debate, some residents viewing it as a pejorative and others holding neutral feelings toward the term or even preferring the abbreviation over the full name.
The official seal of Prince George's County, from 1958 to 1971. Note the lack of apostrophe in "GEORGES" and the spelling of "county" as "COVNTY". The Era brought dinosaurs to the area which left a number of fossils, now preserved in a 7.5-acre (3.0 ha) park in . The site, which among other finds has yielded fossilized teeth from and species, has been called the most prolific in the eastern United States.
In the mid to late era, the area was occupied by Paleo-Native Americans and then later, Native Americans. When the first European settlers arrived, what is now Prince George's County was inhabited by people of the .
Three branches of the tribe are still living today, two of which are headquartered in Prince George's County. 17th century Prince George's County was created by the English in the in April 1696 from portions of and counties. The county was divided into six districts referred to as "Hundreds": , , , Mount Calvert, and New Scotland. 18th century A portion was detached in 1748 to form .
Because Frederick County was subsequently divided to form the present , , , and counties, all of these counties in addition were derived from what had up to 1748 been Prince George's County.
In 1791, portions of Prince George's County were ceded to form the new (along with portions of and parts of that were later ). 19th century During the , the British marched through the county by way of to burn the White House. On their return, they kidnapped a prominent doctor, . Lawyer was asked to negotiate for his release, which resulted in his writing "".
Since much of the southern part of the county was tobacco farms that were worked by enslaved Africans, there was a high population of in the region. After the Civil War, many African Americans attempted to become part of Maryland politics, but were met with violent repression after the fall of .
[ ] In April 1865, made his escape through Prince George's County while en route to after shooting President . 20th century The proportion of African Americans declined during the first half of the 20th century, but was renewed to over 50% in the early 1990s when the county again became majority African American. The first African American County Executive was , elected in 1994. On July 1, 1997, the Prince George's County section of the city of , which straddled the boundary between Prince George's and Montgomery counties, was transferred to .
This was done after city residents voted to be under the sole jurisdiction of Montgomery County, and subsequent approval by both counties and the . This was the first change in Prince George's County's boundaries since 1968, when the City of Laurel was unified in Prince George's County. [ ] 21st century The county has a number of properties on the . According to the , the county has a total area of 499 square miles (1,290 km 2), of which 483 square miles (1,250 km 2) is land and 16 square miles (41 km 2) (3.2%) is water.
Prince George's County lies in the , and its landscape is characterized by gently rolling hills and valleys. Along its western border with Montgomery County, , and rise into the , exceeding 300 feet (91 m) in elevation. The forms the county's eastern border with , , and counties.
Regions The five regions of Prince George's County. = North County = Central County = Rural Tier = Inner Beltway = South County County terrain, culture and demographics differ significantly by location within the county. There are five key regions to Prince George's County: North County, Central County, the Rural Tier, the Inner Beltway, and South County.
These regions are not formally defined, however, and the terms used to describe each area can vary greatly. In the broadest terms, the county is generally divided into North County and South County with serving as the dividing line.
North County Northern Prince George's County includes , , , and . This area of the county is anchored by the and the . Laurel is experiencing a population boom with the construction of the . The key employers in this region are the , , and . Areas of geographic distinction include , a wooded reserve adjacent to the planned environmental community of Greenbelt, and , a collection of historic homes adjacent to the University of Maryland. , along with the historic homes of , and , along with are also located in this area.
The hidden , a park constructed during the completion of the , incorporates a stocked fishing lake and serves as the trail-head for an extensive system that runs along the and its tributaries. The south and central tracts of the also lie in this part of the county; the north tract lies north of the in . Central County Central County, located on the eastern outskirts of the Capital Beltway, consists of , , , , , and . According to the 2010 census, it has generally been the fastest growing region of the county.
Mitchellville is named for a wealthy African American family, the Mitchells, who owned a large portion of land in this area of the county. , a major exit off the I-95 beltway, running east to west, is one of two main roads in this portion of the county. The other major roadway is , which runs north to south along the eastern portion of the county.
The on the grounds is a popular site for weddings and political events. is best known as a planned . built traditional homes, as well as California contemporaries along , the key highway to the eastern shore and the state capital of .
Bowie has currently grown to be the largest city in Prince George's County, with more than 50,000 people. It also has a large Caucasian population, compared to much of the county (48% of the population).
Housing styles vary from the most contemporary to century old homes in Bowie's antique district (formerly known as Huntingtown), where the town of Bowie began as a haven for thoroughbred horse racing. Areas of geographic distinction include the , Allen Pond, key segments of the , as well as planned parks, lakes and walking trails. Rural Tier Prince George's rural tier was designated "in the 2002 General Plan as an area where residential growth would be minimal"; it may be found in the area well beyond the Beltway to the east and south of central county, bounded on the north by U.S.
Route 50, the west by the communities and , and the east by the . Prince George's origins are in this part of the county. Most of this area contains the unincorporated parishes, villages and lost towns of Prince George's County. Largely under postal designations of "" or "", in truth the town of Upper Marlboro is more central county in character, though it is the post office location for various rural settlements.
(The names of these unincorporated areas are listed below in the towns section of this article). Since 1721 Upper Marlboro has been the county seat of government, with families that trace their lineage back to Prince George's initial land grants and earliest governing officials. Names like Clagett, , King James and Queen Anne pepper the streets. The rural tier has been the focus of orchestrated efforts by residents and county government to preserve its rural character and environmental integrity.
[ ] Under the , is the largest natural preserve and provides public access for birdwatching and viewing the rural tier's natural waterfront vistas. In season, the park's Jug Bay Natural Area and the Patuxent Riverkeeper in both offer canoeing and kayaking rentals on the Patuxent. The county's largest collection of tobacco planter mansions and preserved homes are in the rural tier, some managed by the M-NCPPC.
Many rural tier roads have scenic highway preservation status; a fall drive yields exceptional beauty along the Patuxent valley's Leeland Road, Croom Road, Clagett's Landing Rd., Mill Branch Rd., Queen Anne Rd., and Brandywine Rd. Walking access along roads in this area is very limited, because most property along the roads remains in private ownership.
However, walking is much more accessible in the widespread M-NCPPC lands and trails and state holdings in the Patuxent valley, such as Merkle Wildlife Sanctuary and , both popular among hikers and mountain bikers. [ ] Inner Beltway The inner beltway communities of , , , , and border the neighboring District of Columbia's northeastern and southeastern quadrants. This region is the most-densely populated area of the county, although many communities here saw a decrease in population from 2000 to 2010.
A high percentage of its residents are African-American. South County South county is a blend of the greenery of the rural tier and the new development of central county. The communities of , , and are the largest areas of south county.
It is the only portion of Prince George's County to enjoy the Potomac River waterfront, and that geographic distinction has yielded the rise of the project: a town center and riverside shopping and living development on the Potomac.
The National Harbor has become a major tourist and convention attraction, with significant hotel accommodations, eateries and shopping. service connects National Harbor to other destinations along the Potomac.
Several historic sites, including Mt. Vernon, can be viewed from the harbor front. River Road in Fort Washington also yields great views of the Potomac. was a major battery and gives access to the public for tours of the fort, scenic access to the river and other picnic grounds.
offers a working farm and plantation mansion for touring; is another major historic home. Also, is an old fort and tourist destination. Adjacent counties and independent cities • (east) • (southeast) • (south) • (north) • (northwest) • (southwest) • (southwest) • (west) Prince George's and Montgomery Counties share a bi-county planning and parks agency in the and a public bi-county water and sewer utility in the National protected areas • • • (part) • Since 1792, the county seat has been .
Prior to 1792, the county seat was located at Mount Calvert, a 76-acre (308,000 m²) estate along the on the edge of what is now in the of . Since 1991, the county has slowly moved government functions from rural Upper Marlboro to the Largo area, closer to the center of population, while proposals to move the actual county seat remain controversial.
Prince George's County was granted a in 1970 with the county executive elected as the head of the executive branch and the county council members as the leadership of the legislative branch. The county is divided into nine councilmanic districts, whose number designations wind roughly from north to south. Two at-large council seats were added in 2018.
Prince George's County is part of the of the state of Maryland and holds 23 of the 32 total circuit court judges in the circuit (which includes Calvert, Charles, Prince George's, and St.
Mary's counties). assigned a 'AAA' bond rating to Prince George's County on August 25, 2011, re-affirming the county's stable financial outlook. Earlier in 2011, the County received 'AAA' status from and . 'AAA' bond ratings are the highest possible bond ratings a jurisdiction can receive. Presidential elections results Year 8.4% 32,811 88.1% 344,049 3.5% 13,525 9.2% 35,734 89.7% 347,938 1.1% 4,072 10.4% 38,833 88.9% 332,396 0.8% 2,797 17.4% 55,532 81.8% 260,532 0.8% 2,410 18.4% 49,987 79.5% 216,119 2.1% 5,803 21.9% 52,697 73.5% 176,612 4.6% 10,993 24.5% 62,955 65.7% 168,691 9.8% 25,213 38.8% 86,545 60.0% 133,816 1.1% 2,520 41.0% 95,121 58.6% 136,063 0.5% 1,036 40.7% 78,977 50.9% 98,757 8.4% 16,253 42.0% 81,027 58.0% 111,743 58.6% 116,166 40.3% 79,914 1.2% 2,330 41.2% 73,269 40.3% 71,524 18.5% 32,867 36.2% 46,413 63.8% 81,806 42.0% 44,817 58.1% 62,013 50.9% 40,654 49.1% 39,280 56.3% 38,060 43.1% 29,119 0.6% 423 49.0% 14,718 49.5% 14,874 1.4% 432 49.5% 13,750 50.5% 14,006 36.3% 9,523 63.2% 16,592 0.5% 136 34.8% 8,107 64.8% 15,087 0.4% 101 36.1% 6,696 62.4% 11,580 1.5% 280 59.1% 9,782 40.2% 6,658 0.7% 122 47.0% 5,868 40.7% 5,088 12.3% 1,534 56.8% 6,628 41.6% 4,857 1.5% 178 45.4% 3,058 51.9% 3,493 2.7% 183 27.3% 1,456 45.4% 2,424 27.4% 1,461 48.9% 2,639 49.7% 2,680 1.5% 78 55.4% 2,845 44.2% 2,270 0.5% 24 55.0% 3,455 44.4% 2,787 0.6% 37 County executive and council County Executive (history) Name Party Term 1970–1974 Democratic 1974–1978 Republican 1978–1982 Democratic 1982–1994 Democratic 1994–2002 Democratic 2002–2010 Democratic 2010–2018 Democratic 2018–date County Council (current) Name Party District Tom Dernoga 1 Deni Taveras Democratic 2 Dannielle Glaros Democratic 3 Todd M.
Turner (chair) Democratic 4 Democratic 5 Derrick Leon Davis Democratic 6 Rodney Colvin Streeter (vice-chair) Democratic 7 Monique Anderson-Walker Democratic 8 Sydney Harrison Democratic 9 Mel Franklin Democratic At-large Calvin Hawkins Democratic At-large Other officials • State's Attorney: () • : Melvin C. High () • : Marc S. Bashoor • : Henry P. Stawinski III • : Monica Goldson (acting) Emergency services Law enforcement A marked of the in February 2007.
Prince George's County is serviced by multiple . The is the primary police service for county residents residing in of the county. In addition, the acts as the enforcement arm of the , and also shares some patrol responsibility with the county police. County parks are serviced by the Prince George's County Division of the .
Besides the county-level services, all but one of the 27 local municipalities maintain police departments that share jurisdiction with the county police services. [ ] Furthermore, the enforces the law on state highways which pass through the county and the patrol the state parks and navigable waterways located within the county. Along with the state and local law enforcement agencies, the federal government also maintains several departments that service citizens of the county such as the , , , and other located on various federal property within the county.
cruiser of the in October 2009. In addition, nearly all of the incorporated cities and towns in the county have their own municipal police force. Notable exceptions include the city of . Other emergency services Prince George's County hospitals include Bowie Health Center, Doctors Community Hospital in Lanham, Gladys Spellman Specialty Hospital & Nursing Center in Cheverly, in Laurel, Prince George's Hospital Center in Cheverly, Southern Maryland Hospital Center in Clinton, and Fort Washington Medical Center.
Hospice of the Chesapeake has offices in Largo, with a staff that serves patients in their homes, including skilled nursing, senior living and assisted living facilities. Engine 553 in the foreground, Ladder 55 in the background The Prince George's County Volunteer Firemen's Association was formed in 1922 with several of the first companies organized in the county.
The first members of the association were , , , and . In March 1966, the Prince George's County Government employed the firefighters who had been hired by individual volunteer stations and an organized career department was begun.
The career firefighters and paramedics are represented by 1619. Prince George's County Fire/Rescue Operations consists of 45 Fire/EMS stations. Prince George's County became the first jurisdiction in to implement the Emergency Reporting System in 1973. Advanced life support services began for citizens of the county in 1977.
Firefighters were certified as Cardiac Rescue Technicians and deployed in what was called at the time Mobile Intensive Care Units to fire stations in Brentwood, , and . As of 2007, the operates a combination system staffed by over 800 career firefighters and paramedics, and nearly 1,100 active volunteers. The County contains a 28-mile portion of the 65-mile-long .
After a decades-long debate, an east–west toll freeway, the ("ICC"), which extends in to connect with and in , opened in 2012. An 11.5-mile portion of the 32.5-mile-long runs from the county's border with Washington, D.C., to its border with near Laurel. The operates fixed-route bus service and heavy-rail passenger service in and out of the County as well as the regional system for the handicapped. The Prince George's County Department of Public Works and Transportation also operates , a County-wide fixed-route bus system, and the Call-A-Bus service for passengers who do not have access to or have difficulty using fixed-route bus service.
Call-A-Bus is a demand-response service which generally requires 14-days advance reservations. The county also offers a subsidized taxicab service for elderly and disabled residents called Call-A-Cab in which eligible customers who sign up for the service purchase coupons giving them a 50 percent discount with participating taxicab companies in Prince George's and Counties.
Washington Metro with Purple Line. Mass Transportation Prince George's County Metro Rail has fifteen stations of the system, located in Prince George's County, with four of them as terminus stations: , , , and .The , which would link highly developed areas of both Montgomery and Prince George's Counties is currently under-construction and slated to open in 2022.
The will provide connections to the 's, via Northern Prince George's County and Montgomery County. The and 's will have transfer points at . Prince George's County Commuter Rail The (Maryland Area Rail Commuter) train service has two lines that traverse Prince George's County. The , which runs between Baltimore and and has six stops in the county in , , , , and . The runs on the route between Baltimore Penn Station and Washington Union Station. It has three stops in the county: , , , Airports The (CGS), established in 1909, is the world's oldest continuously operated airport and is home to the adjacent .
Privately owned general aviation airfields in the county include (W00) in , (VKX) in , and (W32) in , along with numerous private . The area is served by three airports: (DCA) in , (BWI) near , and (IAD) in .
(ADW), the airfield portion of , is also near . Water taxi Prince George's County is served by a water taxi that operates form the National Harbor to Alexandria, Virginia and to The Wharf in Washington, D.C. Major highways • • • / Capital Beltway • / • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Future transit Because of its location north and east of Washington, D.C., several future transit technology projects look to be routed partially through Prince George's County.
The first stage of 's proposed Washington-to-New York will travel beneath the Baltimore–Washington Parkway through Prince George's enroute to Baltimore. No hyperloop stops within the county are projected. Similarly, Maryland Governor has supported efforts to trial a 40-mile (SCMaglev) train route connecting Washington to Baltimore. Proposed routes would run through Prince George's parallel to the Baltimore–Washington Parkway or along the Amtrak Penn Line corridor. As with the hyperloop, no SCMaglev stop is planned within Prince George's County.
Census Pop. %± 21,344 — 21,175 −0.8% 20,589 −2.8% 20,216 −1.8% 20,474 1.3% 19,539 −4.6% 21,549 10.3% 23,327 8.3% 21,138 −9.4% 26,451 25.1% 26,080 −1.4% 29,898 14.6% 36,147 20.9% 43,347 19.9% 60,095 38.6% 89,490 48.9% 194,182 117.0% 357,395 84.1% 660,567 84.8% 665,071 0.7% 729,268 9.7% 801,515 9.9% 863,420 7.7% Est.
2017 912,756 5.7% U.S. Decennial Census 1790–1960 1900-1990 1990-2000 Prince George's County is the wealthiest African American-majority county in the United States. [ ] 2000 The racial makeup of the county was as of 2000: • 62.70% • 27.04% • 0.35% • 7.12% (of any race) • 3.87% • 0.06% or • 3.38% • 2.61% By the 2008 estimates there were 298,439 households out of which 65.1% are family households and 34.9% were non-family households.
36.4% of households had children under the age of 18 living with them, 44.00% were married couples living together, 19.60% had a female householder with no husband present. 24.10% of all households were made up of individuals and 4.90% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older.
The average household size was 2.74 persons and the average family size was 3.25 persons. In the county, the population was spread out with 26.80% under the age of 18, 10.40% from 18 to 24, 33.00% from 25 to 44, 22.10% from 45 to 64, and 7.70% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 33 years. For every 100 females, there were 91.50 males.
For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 87.20 males. The median income for a household in the county in 2008 was $71,696, and the median income for a family was $81,908. The 2008 mean income for a family in the county was $94,360. As of 2000, males had a median income of $38,904 versus $35,718 for females.
The 2008 per capita income for the county was $23,360. About 4.70% of families and 7.40% of the population were below the poverty line, including 9.2% of those under age 18 and 7.1% of those age 65 or over. Prince George's County is the 70th most affluent county in the United States by median income for families and the most affluent county in the United States with an African-American majority. Almost 38.8% of all households in Prince George's County, earned over $100,000 in 2008.
2010 census As of the , there were 863,420 people, 304,042 households, and 203,520 families residing in the county. The population density was 1,788.8 inhabitants per square mile (690.7/km 2). There were 328,182 housing units at an average density of 679.9 per square mile (262.5/km 2). The racial makeup of the county was 64.5% black or African American, 19.2% White, 4.1% Asian, 0.5% American Indian, 0.1% Pacific islander, 8.5% from other races, and 3.2% from two or more races.
Those of Hispanic or Latino origin made up 14.9% of the population. In terms of ancestry, 6.5% were , and 2.0% were . Of the 304,042 households, 36.8% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 40.1% were married couples living together, 20.4% had a female householder with no husband present, 33.1% were non-families, and 26.1% of all households were made up of individuals.
The average household size was 2.78 and the average family size was 3.31. The median age was 34.9 years. The median income for a household in the county was $71,260 and the median income for a family was $82,580. Males had a median income of $49,471 versus $49,478 for females. The per capita income for the county was $31,215.
About 5.0% of families and 7.9% of the population were below the , including 9.6% of those under age 18 and 6.7% of those age 65 or over. Education "30.1% of all residents over the age of 25 had graduated from college and obtained a bachelor's degree (17.8%) or professional degree (12.2%). 86.2% of all residents over the age of 25 were high school graduates or higher." Religion Prince George's County is home to more than 800 churches, including 12 , as well as a number of mosques, synagogues, and and temples.
Property belonging to religious entities makes up 3,450 acres (14.0 km 2) of land in the county, or 1.8% of the total area of the county. Top employers According to the county's , the top private-sector employers in the county are the following. "NA" indicates not in the top ten for the year given. Employer Employees (2014) Employees (2011) Employees (2005) (UPS) 4,220 4,220 2,300 3,000 3,600 6,152 2,738 2,738 NA Dimensions Healthcare System 2,500 2,500 2,100 () 2,430 2,000 NA 1,975 1,975 1,975 1,605 1,605 2,400 (formerly ) NA 1,456 NA 1,400 1,400 NA Doctor's Community Hospital 1,300 1,300 NA (Southern Maryland Hospital Center) 1,242 1,300 1,300 The top public-sector employers in the county are: Employer Employees (2014) Employees (2011) 17,905 16,014 13,500 8,057 Prince George's County 7,003 7,052 5,539 5,539 4,414 4,287 3,397 3,171 2,637 1,700 () 1,850 1,850 1,724 1,724 1,350 1,350 Winter snow falls in front of the main entrance to the Prince George's County courthouse at in January 2009.
Prince George's County accounted for 20% of murders in the State of Maryland from 1985 to 2006. A twenty-year crime index trends study, performed by Prince George's County Police Department Information Resource Management, showed the county had a 23.1% increase in total crime for the years of 2000 to 2004. Between the years of 1984 to 2004, Prince George's had a 62.8% increase in total crime.
However, as of 2009, crime had generally declined in the county and the number of homicides declined from 151 in 2005 to 99 in 2009.
Violence continued into 2013 initially. reported that, as of February 20, Prince George's County already had 15 homicides in 2013, up from 10 on the same date in 2012. However, as of the end of 2013, the County had experienced a record drop in crime, especially record lows in violent crimes.
• , located in unincorporated area north of • , located in unincorporated area ( Beltsville) • , in • , located in unincorporated area south of • , located in unincorporated area ( Largo) • , in unincorporated area ( ) • , in • , in unincorporated area ( ) The headquarters are in the of . Public schools The county's public schools are managed by the system. Prince George's County is home to the 's , ’s , the , , the 's facility, the flagship College Park campus, and , (home of the ), and the , which its developers, Peterson Companies and , bill as the largest single mixed-use project and combined convention center–hotel complex on the East Coast.
Media • , Morningside, MD, take their P-G-C call letters from the name Prince George's County • Prince George's Sentinel, Seabrook, MD, weekly newspaper covering the county with a circulation of 23,000 copies Recreation A painted at the Prince George's County in .
Although Prince George’s County is not often credited for the , the Redskins stadium is in . No other major-league professional sports teams are in the county, though Bowie hosts the , a minor league baseball team.
The county is known for its very successful youth. In basketball, ESPN published an article declaring Prince George's County the new "Hoops Hot Bed" and ranked it as the number one basketball talent pool in the country.
A number of basketball prospects, including , , , and from basketball teams such as the , DC Assault, and DC Blue Devils. Besides AAU, basketball has skyrocketed from local high schools such as and , both of which have found some great success locally and nationally. [ ] • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • (county seat) Part of the city of was formerly in Prince George's County, but since 1997 the city has been entirely in .
The part of Takoma Park that changed counties comprises two residential neighborhoods, (an unincorporated portion of which is still in Prince George's County) and New Hampshire Gardens. Census-designated places Unincorporated areas are also considered as towns by many people and listed in many collections of towns, but they lack local government.
Various organizations, such as the , the , and local chambers of commerce, define the communities they wish to recognize differently, and since they are not incorporated, their boundaries have no official status outside the organizations in question. The Census Bureau recognizes the following in the county: • , actor, ( , ), director, grew up in and attended .
• , professional basketball player; grew up in . • , Member of the Maryland House of Delegates, from Greenbelt, Maryland.
• , 19th-century founder of the , superintendent of county schools, physician, and one of the first Americans to grow and eat a , proving they were not poisonous as had been thought, lived on Oxon Hill Road in . • , professional basketball player for the • , All-American Basketball star at the University of Maryland in the 1980s, grew up in and attended in . • , former world , and family lived in Sero Estates, .
• , founder of Google, grew up in and attended in . • , Former TV Analyst, grew up in , attended both & • , S.J. (1735–1815), first Roman Catholic and in the United States, and founder of , was born in . • , songstress and guitarist, grew up in Oxon Hill and later Bowie. • , singer/producer, grew up in . • , award-winning cartoonist, grew up in and attended community college and university in the county. • (1742–1816), first bishop consecrated in the United States and third , was from Upper Marlboro.
• (1768–1813), born in , from Maryland • , NBA player, grew up in Prince George's County • , naval scientist, the chief inventor of and winner of the 2004 , lived on Oxon Hill Road in Oxon Hill.
• , lawyer and engineer, lived in for over 40 years. In 1999, he was elected to the in recognition of his achievements in the field of engineering and policy leadership in surface transportation infrastructure and research.
He served on the Prince George's County council as an elected official for 10 years. • , NBA player, born and raised in Upper Marlboro. • , extraordinary guitarist, lived in Oxon Hill and graduated from Oxon Hill Senior High School, later lived for many years in Accokeek. • , Prince George's County police officer killed in the line of duty in 2005 • , network television personality, grew up in . • , R&B pop musician, lived in . • (1903–1981), USDA research scientist and inventor, lived in Prince George's County from 1935 to 1945.
• , NBA player for the Cleveland Cavaliers • , actress, director, and producer, grew up in before it was transferred to Montgomery County. • , creator of the later used on , grew up in and attended in Hyattsville. • , actress, attended Oxon Hill High School. • , professional basketball player for the , and raised in • , former of the till 2011, lived as a teenager in and , attended Suitland High School and Univ. Maryland – College Park, and later lived in before moving to . • , founder and manager of , the nation's largest African American broadcasting company • , a professional basketball player for the Brooklyn Nets.
• , first transgender contestant in (Cycles 11 and 17) • , author of the Diary of a Wimpy Kid series, is from Fort Washington. • , actor and comedian, lived in and attended in • NBA player for the .
• , boxing champion, grew up in . • , presidential aide convicted in the , later an author and radio personality, lives in Fort Foote, Fort Washington. • , Maryland Secretary of State, from Bladensburg, Maryland. • , state Senate President since 1987, grew up in and attended . • , R&B pop musician, attended Eleanor Roosevelt High School in Greenbelt, Maryland as a violinist in the orchestra among the class of 1994. [ ] • , band music arranger, lived in Oxon Hill in the 1960s.
• , who conceived the National , grew up in . • , rapper originally from . • , a former professional basketball player. • , Piscataway Indian leader and herbal doctor, lived in Accokeek for many years and is buried there. • , professional boxer, from Largo. • , a hip-hop artist, who often notes in his songs how he is from "PG County," and the "DMV" region (D.C, Maryland, Virginia). • , U.S. of State to , built and lived in , which is now a public facility.
• , a former NBA player and graduate of Eleanor Roosevelt High School in Greenbelt, MD • coached at in Hyattsville from 1956 to 2002. The coach with the most wins in high school basketball history, he was elected to the , the only high school basketball coach ever so honored.
He currently resides in . • , pioneering rock guitarist, live in Accokeek for many years. • , born in Prince George's County in 1840; one of the founders of , • ^ Parker, Lonnae O'Neal; Wiggins, Ovetta (May 7, 2006). . The Washington Post. p. C05 . Retrieved May 1, 2008. • ^ Hiaasen, Rob (May 12, 2000). . The Baltimore Sun. Maryland. Archived from the original on December 30, 2016 .
Retrieved December 30, 2016. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown () • Beckwith, Ryan Teague (May 27, 2012). . The Hyattsville Wire. Maryland. from the original on December 10, 2013 .
Retrieved March 15, 2016. Some people like to joke that Prince George's County is 'Ward Nine' — the fictitious extra ward for the Washington, D.C. City Council. • . www.princegeorgescountymd.gov. • ^ . United States Census Bureau. Archived from on July 3, 2001 . Retrieved August 24, 2013. • . National Association of Counties. Archived from on May 31, 2011 . Retrieved June 7, 2011. • Brown, DeNeen L. (January 23, 2015). . The Washington Post .
Retrieved April 8, 2018. • Prince George's County (April 3, 2000). "Subtitle 1: General Provisions". . Title 17, the Public Local Laws of Prince George's County, Part II.
Prince George's County, Maryland: Prince George's County. Archived from on April 2, 2015 . Retrieved March 30, 2015. Section 103.
Name and Boundaries. The corporate name shall be "Prince George's County, Maryland," and it shall thus be designated in all actions and proceedings touching its rights, powers, properties, liabilities, and duties. Its boundaries and County seat shall be and remain as they are at the time this Charter takes effect unless otherwise changed in accordance with law. • . pgparks.com. Prince George's County Department of Parks and Recreation. Archived from on November 25, 2009 .
Retrieved October 28, 2009. • Roylance, Frank D. (October 29, 2009). . baltimoresun.com. The Baltimore Sun . Retrieved October 28, 2009. [ ] • Walker, Childs (January 16, 2012). . The Baltimore Sun . Retrieved November 25, 2018. • ^ . . Archived from on September 28, 2007 . Retrieved May 4, 2007. • . Archived from on August 20, 2004. • Records & Recollections – Early Black History in Prince George's County, Maryland by Bianca P.
Floyd, ©1989 • PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY HITTING 300 Washington Post – Friday, April 19, 1996 Author: Larry Fox • . Census Bureau. Archived from on May 6, 2009 . Retrieved August 8, 2009. • (April 15, 2008). . . National Park Service. • . U.S. Census Bureau. U.S. Department of Commerce . Retrieved April 12, 2017. • . United States Census Bureau. August 22, 2012. Archived from on September 13, 2014 . Retrieved September 12, 2014. • Rowlands, D.W.
(May 8, 2018). . Greater Greater Washington . Retrieved June 20, 2018. • Rowlands, D.W. (May 25, 2018). . Greater Greater Washington . Retrieved June 20, 2018.
• Bloch, Matthew; Carter, Shan; McLean, Alan (December 13, 2010). . New York Times . Retrieved November 2, 2011. • Michael F., Dwyer (1974). . : Maryland National Capital Park and Planning Commission: 3.
[ ] • Baltz, Shirley Vlasak (1984). A Chronicle of Belair. Bowie, Maryland: Bowie Heritage Committee. pp. 84–88. . • . Factfinder.census.gov . Retrieved December 10, 2011. • (PDF). Prince George's County, Maryland. January 22, 2013. p. 7 . Retrieved September 13, 2013. • . Coalition for Smart Growth.
Archived from on April 15, 2012 . Retrieved November 3, 2011. • Downs, Kat; Keating, Dan; Vaughn Kelso, Nathaniel. . The Washington Post . Retrieved November 2, 2011. • Calbaugh, Jeff (March 1, 2018). . WTOP . Retrieved June 20, 2018. • Hernández, Arelis R. (July 22, 2015). – via www.washingtonpost.com. • ^ . Prince Georg's Countu Council . Retrieved May 12, 2018. • ^ Cook, Gina (November 6, 2018). . . Retrieved November 13, 2018. • . Msa.md.gov . Retrieved December 10, 2011.
• . Prince George's County, Maryland Homepage. August 26, 2011 . Retrieved March 11, 2012. [ ] • . USElectionAtlas.org. David Leip . Retrieved July 10, 2017. • . Prince George's County, Maryland . Retrieved July 1, 2017. • . Retrieved 15 November 2018. • . Retrieved 15 November 2018. • Morris, David Z.
(February 17, 2018). . Fortune . Retrieved 15 November 2018. • Goldchain, Michelle (March 26, 2018). . Curbed: Washington DC . Retrieved 15 November 2018. • Di Caro, Martin (October 19, 2017). . WAMU-FM . Retrieved 15 November 2018. • . Retrieved March 30, 2018. • . United States Census Bureau.
Archived from on May 12, 2015 . Retrieved September 12, 2014. • . University of Virginia Library . Retrieved September 12, 2014. • . United States Census Bureau . Retrieved September 12, 2014. • (PDF). United States Census Bureau . Retrieved September 12, 2014. • Howell, Tom Jr. (April 18, 2006).
. University of Maryland. Philip Merrill College of Journalism. Archived from on March 28, 2007. • Chappell, Kevin (November 2006). . . Retrieved February 14, 2007. • American FactFinder, United States Census Bureau.
. Factfinder.census.gov . Retrieved December 10, 2011. • ^ . . Retrieved January 22, 2016. • . . Retrieved January 22, 2016. • . . Retrieved January 22, 2016. • . . Retrieved January 22, 2016. • . www.ereferencedesk.com . Retrieved April 10, 2018. • The Partnership for Prince George's. . Archived from on September 30, 2011 . Retrieved September 30, 2011. • Harris, Sudarsan; Harris, Hamil R. (March 14, 2005). . The Washington Post . Retrieved March 26, 2008.
• ^ [ ], Prince George's County, Maryland. • ^ (PDF). Prince George's County: Office of Finance of Prince George's County. June 2011. p. 22 . Retrieved July 19, 2012. [ ] • Virtually Everything, Inc.
(April 24, 2007). . Somd.com . Retrieved December 10, 2011. • March 30, 2012, at the . • . Gazette.net. January 14, 2010 . Retrieved December 10, 2011. • (PDF). Archived from (PDF) on March 25, 2018 . Retrieved December 10, 2011. • (PDF).
March 25, 2018. • Zapotosky, Matt (February 22, 2013). . The Washington Post . Retrieved February 20, 2013. • Bell, Brad (January 2, 2014). . WJLA-TV . Retrieved March 3, 2014. • "." University System of Maryland. Retrieved on September 18, 2012. "3300 Metzerott Road Adelphi, MD 20783" – See also • . Mondo Times. Mondo Code LLC. • Palmer, Chris (December 17, 2008). . ESPN . Retrieved December 17, 2008. • Montgomery, David (November 8, 1995). "In a Montgomery State of Mind, Takoma Park Votes to Unify".
Washington Post. • Johnson, Page (February 17, 2005). . Meridian Magazine. • Who Was Who in America, Historical Volume, 1607–1896. Chicago: Marquis Who's Who. 1963.
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• Prince Georges County homes for sale • • • • • • • • • • • Resources • • • • • • • • • Prince Georges County rentals • • • • • • • I'm a rental manager • • • • • • I'm a renter • • • • • • Selling tools • • • • • • • Post a home for sale • • • • • • Shop mortgages • • • • • • • Calculators • • • • • • • Resources • • • • • • Looking for pros? • • • • • • • • • • I'm a pro • • • • • • • • • Blogs • • • • About Prince Georges County Schools has 288 primary and secondary schools. One of the highest rated schools is , with a rating of 10.
It has 483 students. The public schools in Prince Georges County belong to . is close and scores higher than Prince George's County Public Schools. Nearby scores higher, with a rating of 8. The population of Prince Georges County is 897,693. Prince George's County Public Schools enrolls 14% of the population of Prince Georges County.
School Districts Near Prince Georges County About the ratings: GreatSchools ratings are based on a comparison of test results for all schools in the state. It is designed to be a starting point to help parents make baseline comparisons, not the only factor in selecting the right school for your family.
Disclaimer: School attendance zone boundaries are supplied by Pitney Bowes and are subject to change. Check with the applicable school district prior to making a decision based on these boundaries.
Welcome to the Prince George's County Property Tax Inquiry and Bill Payment System Due to mandatory security upgrades, the Tax Inquiry Website now requires users to check a box next to the statement "I am not a robot". This feature helps prevent spam and other potential website abuses. The security upgrade will only work when using Internet Explorer version 11 or higher, Google Chrome or Firefox.
If you are unable to respond to the security question, please try using one of the suggested web browsers. You can view property tax records online Online bill payment is available with eCheck/ACH, Credit, and Debit Cards Service fees apply to all online and walk-in credit/debit card transactions: eCheck/ACH - $1.49; credit & debit cards - 2.50% PLEASE VERIFY THAT YOUR INFORMATION IS CORRECT BEFORE SUBMITTING YOUR PAYMENT.
PLEASE BE ADVISED THAT YOUR PROPERTY TAX ACCOUNT MAY BE CHARGED A RETURN FEE IF YOUR PAYMENT IS RETURNED BY THE ISSUING BANK FOR ANY REASON INCLUDING: INSUFFICIENT FUNDS, STOP PAYMENT OR UNCOLLECTED FUNDS. YOUR LIABILITY REMAINS OUTSTANDING UNTIL FUNDS HAVE BEEN WITHDRAWN FROM YOUR BANK ACCOUNT OR CHARGED TO YOUR CREDIT/DEBIT CARD.
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Click GO to access your account information. 0123456 (7 digits) (No District) Enter an account number as given in example. Note: Enter integer value only. (285) (Walnut) Street number not required. Partial street names will match. Do not enter street name suffix (Avenue, Street, Lane, etc.) Thank you for using Prince George's County's property tax inquiry system We value your input; please send us your questions or concerns:
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