Edmond, Oklahoma

Last updated
Edmond, Oklahoma
"A Great Place To Grow"
Oklahoma County Oklahoma Incorporated and Unincorporated areas Edmond highlighted.svg
Location in Oklahoma County and the state of Oklahoma.
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Edmond, Oklahoma
Location in the United States
Coordinates: 35°39′N97°28′W / 35.650°N 97.467°W / 35.650; -97.467 Coordinates: 35°39′N97°28′W / 35.650°N 97.467°W / 35.650; -97.467
CountryUnited States
State Oklahoma
County Oklahoma
FoundedApril 22, 1889 [1]
  Type Council – Manager
   Mayor Elizabeth Waner [2]
   City manager Larry Stevens
  Total87.9 sq mi (227.8 km2)
  Land85.1 sq mi (220.5 km2)
  Water2.8 sq mi (7.3 km2)
1,204 ft (367 m)
(2015) [5]
  Density930/sq mi (360/km2)
Time zone UTC−6 (Central (CST))
  Summer (DST) UTC−5 (CDT)
ZIP codes
73003, 73012, 73013, 73025, 73034, 73083
Area code(s) 405
FIPS code 40-23200 [6]
GNIS feature ID1092492 [7]
Website City of Edmond

Edmond is a city in Oklahoma County, Oklahoma, United States, and a part of the Oklahoma City metropolitan area in the central part of the state. As of the 2010 census, the population was 81,405, making it the sixth largest city in the state of Oklahoma. [4]

Oklahoma County, Oklahoma County in the United States

Oklahoma County is a county located in the central part of the U.S. state of Oklahoma. As of the 2010 census, the population was 718,633, making it the most populous county in Oklahoma. The county seat is Oklahoma City, the state capital and largest city.

Oklahoma City metropolitan area Metropolitan area in Oklahoma, United States

The Oklahoma City Metropolitan Area is an urban region in Central Oklahoma. It is the largest metropolitan area in the state of Oklahoma and contains the state capital and principal city, Oklahoma City. It is often known as the Oklahoma City Metro, Oklahoma City Metroplex, or Greater Oklahoma City in addition to the nicknames Oklahoma City is known for.

2010 United States Census 23rd national census of the United States, taken in 2010

The 2010 United States Census is the twenty-third and most recent United States national census. National Census Day, the reference day used for the census, was April 1, 2010. The census was taken via mail-in citizen self-reporting, with enumerators serving to spot-check randomly selected neighborhoods and communities. As part of a drive to increase the count's accuracy, 635,000 temporary enumerators were hired. The population of the United States was counted as 308,745,538, a 9.7% increase from the 2000 Census. This was the first census in which all states recorded a population of over half a million, as well as the first in which all 100 largest cities recorded populations of over 200,000.


The city borders the northern boundary of Oklahoma City. Three major highways connect Edmond to downtown Oklahoma City: U.S. Route 77 (the Broadway Extension), which runs through the center of Edmond, and Interstate 35, which runs along the eastern side. Public transportation is provided by Citylink Edmond bus service. Additionally historic U. S. Route 66 enters Edmond from the east as it passes just north of Arcadia Lake (Oklahoma) to join 2nd Street. As U. S. Route 66 continues west on 2nd Street it joins U. S. Route 77 in downtown Edmond where it turns south as Broadway.

U.S. Route 77 highway in the United States

U.S. Route 77 is a major north–south United States highway which extends for 1305 miles in the central United States. As of 2005, the highway's northern terminus is in Sioux City, Iowa, at an interchange with Interstate 29. Its southern terminus is in Brownsville, Texas, at Veteran's International Bridge on the U.S.-Mexico border, where it connects with both Mexican Federal Highway 101 and Mexican Federal Highway 180.

Interstate 35 Interstate from Texas to Minnesota

Interstate 35 (I-35) is a major Interstate Highway in the central United States. As with most interstates that end in a five, it is a major cross-country, north-south route stretching from Laredo, Texas, near the Mexican-American border to Duluth, Minnesota, at Minnesota Highway 61 and 26th Avenue East. The highway splits into Interstate 35E and Interstate 35W in two separate places, the Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex in Texas and at the Minnesota twin cities of Minneapolis–Saint Paul.

Citylink Edmond

Citylink Edmond is a public transit operator in Edmond, Oklahoma which began operating on July 1, 2009. Citylink operates 6 routes. 5 routes run within Edmond, and one, the Expresslink, provides commuter service to Downtown Oklahoma City.

In 2011, Edmond was #1 on CNBC's "10 Perfect Suburbs" list. [8] Edmond was listed as one of the "Top 100 Places to Live in 2007" by Relocate America. [9] Edmond was selected the most outstanding community in its class for five years in a row by the State Chamber of Commerce and State Industrial Development Department. It is one of the ten most affluent cities in the state of Oklahoma.


Edmond is located just north of Oklahoma City in Oklahoma County, Oklahoma. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 87.9 square miles (228 km2), of which 85.1 square miles (220 km2) is land and 2.8 square miles (7.3 km2) or 3.19% is water. Arcadia Lake on the east side of the city is a fishing spot for the Oklahoma City metropolitan area and contains bluegill, channel catfish, blue catfish, and largemouth bass. [10] Twin Bridges Lake is a second lake in the city.

United States Census Bureau Bureau of the United States responsible for the census and related statistics

The United States Census Bureau is a principal agency of the U.S. Federal Statistical System, responsible for producing data about the American people and economy. The Census Bureau is part of the U.S. Department of Commerce and its director is appointed by the President of the United States.

Arcadia Lake (Oklahoma)

Arcadia Lake is a reservoir in Northeastern Oklahoma County, Oklahoma, United States. The lake is located northeast of Oklahoma City in eastern Edmond, just east of Interstate 35.

Edmond lies in the Sandstone Hills region of Central Oklahoma, known for hills, blackjack oak, and post oak. [11] The city falls into an ecological region known as the Cross Timbers. [12]

Central Oklahoma official tourism region of Oklahoma

Central Oklahoma is the geographical name for the central region of the U.S. state of Oklahoma. It is also known by the Oklahoma Department of Tourism designation, Frontier Country, defined as the twelve-county region including Canadian, Grady, Logan, Oklahoma, Cleveland, McClain, Payne, Lincoln, Pottawatomie, Seminole, Okfuskee, and Hughes counties.

Cross Timbers

The term Cross Timbers, also known as Ecoregion 29, Central Oklahoma/Texas Plains, is used to describe a strip of land in the United States that runs from southeastern Kansas across Central Oklahoma to Central Texas. Made up of a mix of prairie, savanna, and woodland, it forms part of the boundary between the more heavily forested eastern country and the almost treeless Great Plains, and also marks the western habitat limit of many mammals and insects.


Edmond has a humid subtropical climate with frequent variations in weather during part of the year and consistently hot summers. Prolonged and severe droughts often lead to wildfires and heavy rainfall often leads to flash flooding and flooding. Consistent winds, usually from the south or south-southeast during the summer, help temper the hotter weather. Consistent northerly winds during the winter can intensify cold periods. Severe ice storms and snowstorms happen sporadically during the winter.

Humid subtropical climate category in the Köppen climate classification system

A humid subtropical climate is a zone of climate characterized by hot and humid summers, and cool to mild winters. These climates normally lie on the southeast side of all continents, generally between latitudes 25° and 40° and are located poleward from adjacent tropical climates. While many subtropical climates tend to be located at or near coastal locations, in some cases they extend inland, most notably in China and the United States, where they exhibit more pronounced seasonal variations and sharper contrasts between summer and winter, as part of a gradient between the more tropical climates of the southern coasts of these countries and the more continental climates of China and the United States’ northern and central regions.

An ice storm is a type of winter storm characterized by freezing rain, also known as a glaze event or, in some parts of the United States, as a silver thaw. The U.S. National Weather Service defines an ice storm as a storm which results in the accumulation of at least 0.25-inch (6.4 mm) of ice on exposed surfaces. From 1982 to 1994, ice storms were more common than blizzards in the U.S., averaging 16 per year. They are generally not violent storms but instead are commonly perceived as gentle rains occurring at temperatures just below freezing.

The city is located in Tornado Alley and is subject to frequent and severe tornadoes and hailstorms. The Oklahoma City metropolitan area is one of the most tornado-prone major cities in the world.


Historical population
1890 294
1900 965228.2%
1910 2,090116.6%
1920 2,45217.3%
1930 3,57645.8%
1940 4,00211.9%
1950 6,08652.1%
1960 8,57740.9%
1970 16,63393.9%
1980 34,637108.2%
1990 52,31551.0%
2000 68,31530.6%
2010 81,40519.2%
Est. 201791,950 [13] 13.0%
U.S. Decennial Census [14]
2016 Estimate [3]

As of the census of 2010, there were 81,405 people residing in the city. [4] The population density was 930 people per square mile (360/km2). There were 33,178 housing units in the city. 74% of residents self-identified as white. 5.7% self-identified as black or African American, 2.5% as Native American, and 3.1% as Asian. 5.8% self-identified as Hispanic or Latino. 6.8% reported 2 or more races.

The population was 48.4% male and 51.6% female. The median age of residents was 34.8 years, lower than the Oklahoma median age of 40.6 years.

The estimated median household income in 2011 was $66,535, up from $54,556 in 2000.


Edmond, Oklahoma Territory, 1891. Drawn by T.M. Fowler. Edmond1891tmfowler.jpg
Edmond, Oklahoma Territory, 1891. Drawn by T.M. Fowler.

The Santa Fe rail line in Oklahoma Territory established a water and coaling station for steam engines at this location when the Santa Fe Railroad built into Indian Territory in 1887. [15] The site for the station was chosen because it was the highest point on the line in Oklahoma County; train could more easily accelerate going downhill while leaving the station in either direction. The railroad then named the station for Edmond Burdick, the Santa Fe's traveling freight agent. [16] When the town was formed after the Oklahoma Land Run of 1889, early settlers decided to adopt the name. Though most of the remnants of the old railroad infrastructure are gone, the Santa Fe, now BNSF, freight line still runs through the same course. [17] [ citation needed ]

The town of Edmond sprang up overnight during the great Oklahoma land run on April 22, 1889, when homesteads were staked around the Santa Fe station. [1] The original plat for Edmond was prepared by the Seminole Town and Development Company, a newly formed syndicate with ties to the railroad. [15] Many of the original streets were named for men associated with either the Santa Fe Railroad or the town syndicate. The first mayor and city officers were elected in May 1889, and Edmond's population was 294 in the 1890 census.

The first public schoolhouse in Oklahoma Territory, completed in August 1889, is in Edmond. [16] It still stands as a historic monument on 2nd Street between Boulevard and Broadway and is open to the public on the first two Saturdays of each month or by appointment.

St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, the first church opened after the land run, [16] was located on the southwest corner of East First and South Boulevard. The congregation still exists, although not in its original building or location. [18]

In December 1890, the territorial legislature established three universities: the state university in Norman, the agricultural and mechanical college in Stillwater, and a "normal" or teaching school in Edmond. The first classes for the Territorial Normal School (University of Central Oklahoma) were held November 9, 1891, in the Methodist Church on the southwest corner of North Broadway and West Hurd. Old North, the Territorial Normal School's iconic first building, was opened for classes on January 2, 1893, and ahead of Oklahoma State University's Central Hall or Oklahoma University's Science Hall. [19]

The Edmond Sun , established by Milton W. "Kicking Bird" Reynolds on July 18, 1889, is the state's oldest continuous newspaper dating from Oklahoma Territorial days. [16]


Edmond was the site of the post office massacre on August 20, 1986, in which 14 people were killed and six wounded by Patrick Sherrill, an ex-postman who then committed suicide. This event was the deadliest killing in a string of postal employee murder–suicides throughout the U.S that are the inspiration for the American slang term, "going postal". [20] A memorial to the victims of the attack stands outside of the U.S. Post Office in downtown Edmond. [21]

Edmond is the home town of Olympic gymnast Shannon Miller, America's most decorated Olympic gymnast. She won five medals (2 silver, 3 bronze) in the 1992 Summer Olympics and 2 gold medals at the 1996 Summer Olympics. Interstate 35 has been designated as the Shannon Miller Parkway from the Memorial Road exit to the Logan/Oklahoma County line. [22]

The city was the subject of a U.S. Supreme Court [ citation needed ] case in which a Christian cross was depicted on the city seal, raising issues concerning the Establishment Clause of the U.S. Constitution. In May 1996, the Supreme Court let stand a Federal Appeals Court ruling ordering the city to remove the cross from the seal. [23] A replacement icon has yet to be agreed upon, resulting in the curiously vacant spot on the city's seal. [ citation needed ]

A memorial service for famed Oklahoman baseball player Bobby Murcer was held in Edmond on August 6, 2008, at the Memorial Road Church of Christ. Among the some 2,000 attending the memorial were Reggie Jackson, Derek Jeter, Andy Pettitte, and former Yankees manager Joe Girardi. [24]

In 2009, Edmond appeared on Newsmax magazine's list of the "Top 25 Most Uniquely American Cities and Towns," a piece written by current CBS News travel editor Peter Greenberg. In determining his ranking, Greenberg cited the city's 10-day LibertyFest event, which includes the state's largest parade, as well as fireworks, a beauty pageant, kite festival, and rodeo. [25]


The supermarket chain Homeland is based in Edmond. The University of Central Oklahoma, one of the fastest growing in the state, is a major employer. [15] The city's economy is centered on technology, manufacturing, construction, wholesale, and retail trade. [15]

Top Employers

According to the City's 2017 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report, [26] the top employers in the city are:

#Employer# of Employees
1 Edmond Public Schools 2,807
2 University of Central Oklahoma 1,427
3City of Edmond726
4OU Medical Center Edmond400
6Petra Industries325
7INTEGRIS Health Edmond333
8Mercy Edmond I-35316
9Summit Medical Center191
10Pelco Products170


There are many parks in Edmond: [27]


Elementary Schools

Middle Schools

High Schools

Colleges and universities

Private schools

Awards for Schools

Public art and Landmarks

The city of Edmond is making efforts to promote public art with murals, stained glass and steel sculptures. On a portion of Main Street, statuary lines nearly every corner. [31] On July 4, 2007, the City inaugurated a bronze statue of Nannita R.H. Daisey, believed to be the first woman laying claim on Oklahoma land in the first (1889) land run. [32] In 2015 the Dave McGary sculpture of Chief Touch the Clouds was relocated to Edmond from Houston's Astrodome. The 18 foot tall, 15 foot wide sculpture is located on Second Street at the entrance of the University of Central Oklahoma. [33]

Edmond residents have access to 57 Protestant and 2 Catholic congregations, 4 LDS Church congregations, one Unitarian Universalist church, one Islamic mosque, and one Bahá'í center.

A 163 foot tall cross sits at the Edmond Campus of Life.Church on the corner of Edmond Road and the I-35 Service Road.

Rugby Football in Edmond

Rugby union is a developing sport in Edmond as well as in the Oklahoma City metropolitan area. Edmond boasts two rugby clubs: The Edmond Rugby Club (aka "The Storm") [34] [35] and the University of Central Oklahoma Rugby Football Club. [36] [37]

Notable People


  1. 1 2 Stan Hoig, "Land Run of 1889," Encyclopedia of Oklahoma History and Culture. Accessed November 7, 2018)
  2. https://newsok.com/article/5618099/waner-appointed-mayor
  3. 1 2 "State & County QuickFacts: Edmond (city), Oklahoma". United States Census Bureau. April 22, 2015. Archived from the original on May 27, 2015. Retrieved May 27, 2015.
  4. 1 2 3 "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau . Retrieved August 30, 2014.
  5. "Annual Estimates of the Resident Population for Incorporated Places: April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2015". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved March 1, 2017.
  6. "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on September 11, 2013. Retrieved January 31, 2008.
  7. "US Board on Geographic Names". United States Geological Survey. October 25, 2007. Retrieved January 31, 2008.
  8. https://www.cnbc.com/id/44347217/10_Perfect_Suburbs
  9. Relocate America's Top 100 Places To Live In 2007 Archived June 27, 2010, at the Wayback Machine
  10. Arcadia Lake, City of Edmond. (accessed October 1, 2013)
  11. Oklahoma Geography, NetState.com. (accessed October 1, 2013)
  12. "Ecoregions of Oklahoma" (PDF). Retrieved October 1, 2013.
  13. United States Census Bureau. "Census of Population and Housing". Archived from the original on May 12, 2015. Retrieved August 30, 2017.
  14. 1 2 3 4 Oklahoma Municipal Government, Oklahoma Almanac, 2005, p. 535. (accessed October 1, 2013)
  15. 1 2 3 4 Brenda Granger, "Edmond," Encyclopedia of Oklahoma History and Culture. Accessed October 1, 2013
  16. "Land Run of 1889 | The Encyclopedia of Oklahoma History and Culture". www.okhistory.org. Retrieved February 27, 2018.
  17. "Parish History - An Overview Archived November 20, 2009, at the Wayback Machine ," Official St. John the Baptist Website. (accessed October 1, 2013)
  18. Sooner Magazine, September 1965 (Volume 38, Issue 1), http://digital.libraries.ou.edu/sooner/issue_info.asp?issueID=478
  19. Staff (September 4, 1994). "Shootings Seal Post Office Rep". Chicago Sun Times   via  HighBeam Research (subscription required). Archived from the original on June 29, 2014. Retrieved May 22, 2014.
  20. "Edmond Post Office Memorial Fountain - Edmond, Oklahoma - Fountains on Waymarking.com". www.waymarking.com.
  21. www.coloredbean.com, Colored Bean Productions, LLC -. "Edmond Convention and Visitors Bureau". www.visitedmondok.com.
  22. "FindLaw's United States Tenth Circuit case and opinions". Findlaw.
  23. Bob Hersom (August 6, 2008). "Late Yankee slugger Bobby Murcer's life celebrated in Edmond". NewsOK.com.
  24. Greenberg, Peter. "Newsmax Magazine Rates the Top 25 Most Uniquely American Cities And Towns" . Retrieved January 16, 2014.
  25. City of Edmond CAFR(accessed April 29, 2018)
  26. City Parks, City of Edmond official website
  27. EdmondSchools.Net (2007). "Edmond Memorial Wins Prize" . Retrieved January 15, 2007.
  28. "2007 Blue Ribbon Schools" (PDF).
  29. "2012 Blue Ribbon Schools" (PDF).
  30. Edmond Convention and Visitors Bureau (2007). "Oklahoma history cast in bronze" . Retrieved October 18, 2007.
  31. Houghton, Jaclyn (March 13, 2007). "Oklahoma history cast in bronze". Archived from the original on September 28, 2007. Retrieved October 18, 2007.
  32. "Touch the Clouds statue installation scheduled for Sunday". May 21, 2015. Archived from the original on June 28, 2017. Retrieved March 29, 2018.
  33. Moriak, Meredith. News OK. Rugby gives Edmond athlete healthier goals.
  34. Official Website of the Edmond Rugby Club
  35. Wescot, Chris. The Vista. ( "Archived copy". Archived from the original on February 2, 2015. Retrieved July 23, 2010.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link))
  36. ucowellnesscenter.com UCO Sports Clubs Archived June 17, 2010, at the Wayback Machine
  37. "Garrett Richards - The Baseball Cube". www.thebaseballcube.com.
  38. "The Oklahoman's All-State Team". newsok.com. May 26, 1991.
  39. http://www.missuniverse.com/members/profile/271afec62b1414a8473d3f186cd7f3b6
  40. Larry O'Dell, "Galbreath Robert (1863 - 1953)." Encyclopedia of Oklahoma History and Culture. Retrieved May 12, 2014.
  41. "Edmond Police Chief Bob Ricks career spans the world". newsok.com. May 23, 2010.
  42. Williams, John A,. "Ruling the 'dot-comm'". edmondsun.com.
  43. "Bill Self coach profile". KUAthletics.com.
  44. "Russell Westbrook's House in Edmond, OK (Google Maps) (#2)". virtualglobetrotting.com. 5 January 2013.
  45. "Russell Westbrook's House in Edmond, OK (Google Maps)". virtualglobetrotting.com. 5 November 2012.

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