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Industrial Strength - MAIP
 

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    Industrial Strength - MAIP   Industrial Strength - MAIP Document Transcript

    • Industrial strength 2013 regional Demographic & Workforce Report
    • Grand River Dam Authority coal-fired Power Plant
    • Contents purpose of study .............................................4 Study area.................................................................6 Demographics........................................................8 Population............................................................................................ 9 migration.................................................................................................. 9 Economy..................................................................... 10 Cost of living index.................................................................11 Household income...................................................................11 Housing opportunity index.......................................12 Poverty.....................................................................................................12 per capita income.....................................................................13 sales tax rates............................................................................13 workforce............................................................. 14 Jobs and Business Establishments......... 15 Unemployment rate............................................................ 15 Professional Jobs............................................................... 16 Earnings Per Worker...................................................... 16 creative Jobs..................................................................................17 Average Annual Pay by Industry................... 18 Commuting Patterns.......................................................... 19 Educational Attainment............................................. 20 Occupational Employment.....................................22
    • Purpose of study T HE MidAmerica Industrial Park is Oklahoma’s largest industrial park, serving nearly 80 companies and set on 9,000 acres in Mayes County east of Tulsa. This Demographic and Workforce Profile provides an overview of population, standard of living, employment, migration and commuting specific to the area served by the park. This report will serve as a launching pad for developing a strategic plan to grow the park into a community where Oklahomans can live, work and play. ^ midamerica industrial park
    • Major highways in oklahoma Tulsa Oklahoma City ^ midamerica industrial park
    • study Area T HE primary area selected for this study is comprised of five counties: Cherokee, Delaware, Mayes, Rogers and Wagoner. This area will be referred to in this Ro report as the MAIP Region. Tulsa County data has also been included as a secondary geo- Owasso graphic territory for addition or comparison to the MAIP Region. Multiple sources were used to compile the data, which were the most up-todate that was available. Tulsa Tulsa Glenpool
    • Major highways in the MAIP Region and Tulsa County Grove ogers Claremore Delaware Mayes Pryor Creek MidAmerica Industrial Park ^ Wagoner Wagoner Cherokee Tahlequah
    • demographics
    • Demographics 9 Population Region MAIP Counties Tulsa County Combined Total Population 2012 20 to 64 Population 2011 65+ Population 2011 294,156 613,816 907,972 167,622 364,210 531,832 43,787 74,918 118,705 Source: US Census Bureau Population Estimates Program (PEP) The combined population of the MAIP Region is 294,156. Adding Tulsa County to the region more than triples the total population to a total of 907,972. Approximately 57% of the MAIP Region’s population is between the ages of 20 to 64, compared to Tulsa County with 60% in that age group. Also, the MAIP Region contains a 65 or older population of 15%, while Tulsa County has 12% in that category. Migration Region Residents MAIP Counties Tulsa County Combined +2,624 +2,104 +4,728 Note: positive values indicate positive net flow into the region. Source: Estimates of the Components of Resident Population Change, April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2012, U.S. Census Bureau Net Migration is the difference between the number of people relocating into or out of an area over a period of time. A positive value represents more people entering the region than leaving it, while a negative value represents more people leaving than entering it. The MAIP region had a net migration of +2,624 residents during 2010-2012. In the same time period, Tulsa County had a net migration of only +2,104 residents. The combined net migration of the MAIP Region and Tulsa County is +4,728 residents. Georgia-Pacific Gypsum
    • economy
    • Economy 11 Cost of living index Region 2012 Index MAIP Counties Tulsa County Combined 90.3 97.5 95.2 Sources: ACS 2010 3-year Population Estimates, U.S. Census Bureau, and the 2012 Annual Average Cost of Living Index from the Council for Community and Economic Research (C2ER) The cost of living is the amount of money it takes to acquire basic necessities of life. These necessities include things such as groceries, housing, utilities, transportation, healthcare and miscellaneous goods and services such as clothing. The cost of living index compares local costs of living to the national average. The national average is set to 100, and each index is read as a percent of the national average. Index values above 100 mean that the local area has a cost of living above the national average, while values below 100 mean that the local area has a cost of living below the national average. The MAIP Region has an index of 90.3, which is almost ten points below the national average. When including Tulsa County, the combined region has an index about five points below the national average at 95.2. Tulsa County by itself has an index close to the national average at 97.5. Household income Households by income 2011 2% 9% 2% 15% 13% 13% 12% 20% 16% <$15,000 $15,000 - $24,999 $25,000 - $34,999 $35,000 - $49,999 $50,000 - $74,999 $75,000 - $99,999 $100,000 - $149,999 $150,000 - $199,999 $200,000+ The majority of households in the MAIP Region (55%) have combined incomes of less than $50,000. Twenty percent of the households have incomes between $50,000 to 74,999. Twentyfive percent of households have incomes at $75,000 or more. (The nine categories do not add up to 100% due to rounding error.)
    • 12 Economy Housing opportunity index The housing opportunity index (HOI) measures the 65,932 79.4% MAIP Counties percentage of homes sold 113,644 76.9% Tulsa County in an area that would have 179,576 77.8% Combined been affordable to a family earning the local median inSource: ACS 2011 3-year estimates, DP04, U.S. Census Bureau come. The MAIP Region has an HOI index of 79.4%. Adding in Tulsa County, the index is 77.8%, while Tulsa County by itself has an HOI of 76.9%. The national HOI average is 74.9%, as reported in February 2013 by the National Association of Homebuilders. Therefore, the MAIP Region, Tulsa County, and the two combined are more affordable than the national average, with the MAIP Region being the most affordable of the three. Region Housing Units Surveyed Percent Affordable Poverty The poverty threshold (a.k.a. Region poverty level) is the minimum MAIP Counties 35.1% level of income Tulsa County 36.0% deemed adequate Combined 35.7% for a household. Source: ACS 2011 3-year estimates, S1701, As of 2012, all U.S. Census Bureau 48 contiguous states and Washington D.C. had the same poverty threshold. Determining the poverty threshold is usually done by finding the total cost of all the essential resources that an average human adult consumes in one year. The threshold is adjusted for each household based on how many children live there and whether the householder is over 65 or not. The measure of poverty used here is the percentage of households below 200% of the poverty level. For the MAIP region, this statistic amounts to 35.1% of households. It is 36% for Tulsa County and 35.7% combined. So from this measure, the MAIP region has a slightly lower poverty rate than Tulsa County. Percent of Population Below 200% of the Poverty Level solae
    • Economy 13 per capita income Per capita income, also known as income per person, is the average (mean) income of persons in a reMAIP Counties $22,597 gion. It is calculated by adding together all personal Tulsa County $26,952 income for people who live in the region and dividCombined $25,539 ing it by the region’s population. In this measure, Oklahoma $23,303 the MAIP Region is close to Oklahoma as whole. The MAIP Region has a per capita income of $22,597, United States $27,158 which is about $600 less than Oklahoma. When comSource: American Community Survey pared to the U.S. as a whole, the region’s per capita 2011 3-year estimates, B19301 and S0101, U.S. Census Bureau income is about $4,500 lower. Tulsa County compares more closely to the U.S. figure. Tulsa County has a per capita income of $26,952, which is slightly lower than the U.S. as a whole at $27,158. Region Per Capita Income sales tax rates Counties County Cherokee Delaware Mayes Rogers Tulsa Wagoner 1.75% 1.40% 1.38% 1.83% 0.85% 1.30% Municipal State Total Range 2.50-4.50% 3.00-3.75% 2.00-4.00% 3.00-4.00% 3.00-4.00% 3.00-4.00% 8.75-10.75% 8.90-9.65% 7.88-9.88% 9.33-10.33% 8.35-9.35% 8.80-9.80% 4.5% 4.5% 4.5% 4.5% 4.5% 4.5% Source: Rates and Codes for Sales, Use, and Lodging Tax, Oklahoma Tax Commission The state sales tax rate in Oklahoma is 4.5%. Municipal tax rates in the MAIP Region vary between 2.0% and 4.5%. Adding togther state, county, and municipal rates, the total sales tax rates for municipalities in the combined area of the MAIP Region and Tulsa County average to 8.9%. GRDA Pensacola dam, Grand Lake o’ the cherokees
    • workforce performance pipe
    • workforce 15 Jobs and Business Establishments Region 2009 Jobs 2012 Jobs MAIP Counties 108,790 110,488 Tulsa County 429,930 437,361 Combined 538,720 547,849 2012 2012 Employees Change % Change Establishments per Establishment 1,698 7,426 9,124 2% 2% 2% 4,781 20,389 25,170 23.1 21.5 21.7 Source: EMSI Complete Employment - 2013.1 The number of jobs for both the MAIP Region and Tulsa County increased by 2% over the threeyear period from 2009 to 2012. The MAIP Region added 1,698 jobs during that time, while Tulsa County added 7,426. Dividing jobs by establishments, it is evident that in 2012 establishments averaged 23.1 employees in the MAIP Region, while in Tulsa County the figure was 21.5 employees. Unemployment rate The unemployment rate is calculated by dividing Region Change the number of unemMAIP Counties 7.0% 5.5% -1.5% ployed by the number Tulsa County 6.8% 5.5% -1.3% of people in the labor Combined 6.9% 5.5% -1.4% force. Unemployment Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics rates in all three study areas are 5.5%. The rates have declined from 2009 to 2012 in the combined region by 1.4 percentage points. The MAIP Region at 1.5 points had a greater decline in unemployment than Tulsa County at 1.3 points. Unemployment Unemployment Rate 2009 Rate 2012 RSU Pryor at midamerica industrial park
    • 16 workforce Professional Jobs Region Professional Jobs 2009 MAIP Counties Tulsa County Combined 9,102 48,165 57,267 Professional Total Total % Median Hourly Jobs 2012 Change Change Openings Earnings 2012 9,653 49,616 59,269 551 1,451 2,002 6.05% 3.01% 3.50% 1,475 5,809 7,284 $28.23 $35.39 $34.22 Source: EMSI Complete Employment - 2013.1 Professional jobs in the region are represented here by these classes of workers: • Lawyers, Judges, and Related Workers • Top Executives • Business Operations Specialists • Financial Specialists • Health Diagnosing and Treating Practitioners These careers typically pay higher wages, require higher levels of education, and offer more job security. Professional jobs are growing at twice as fast a rate in the MAIP Region at 6% than Tulsa County at 3%. The number of professional jobs has been increasing in the combined region since 2009, with an increase of over 2,000 jobs from 2009 to 2012. The median hourly earnings for professional jobs are $28.23 for the MAIP region and $34.22 for the combined area. Earnings Per Worker Region 2012 Average Earnings Per Worker MAIP Counties Tulsa County Combined $35,549 $52,405 $49,005 Source: EMSI Complete Employment - 2013.1 Average Earnings Per Worker (AEPW) is an estimate of annual earnings, which provides an idea of the financial well-being of a region’s residents and workforce. Regional AEPW is calculated by dividing the total earnings in a region by the number of workers in the region. The 2012 average earnings for the MAIP Region was $35,549. This compares to Tulsa County at $52,405 and the combined region at $49,005. hemsaw
    • 17 workforce creative Jobs Region Creative Jobs 2009 Creative Jobs 2012 Total Change Total % Change Openings Median Hourly Earnings 2012 MAIP Counties Tulsa County Combined 3,139 18,574 21,713 3,183 18,636 21,819 44 62 106 1.37% 0.33% 0.49% 512 2,116 2,628 $21.41 $30.06 $28.80 Source: EMSI Complete Employment - 2013.1 Creative jobs in the region are represented here by these classes of workers: • Architects, surveyors, and cartographers • Mathematical science occupation workers • Life scientists • Physical scientists • Entertainers and performers • Sports and related workers • Computer occupation workers • Art and design workers • Engineers Creative jobs have grown at four times as fast a rate in the MAIP Region at 1.37% as Tulsa County at 0.33%. The number of creative jobs has been increasing in the combined region since 2009, with an increase of over 2,000 jobs from 2009 to 2012. The median hourly earnings for creative jobs were $21.41 for the MAIP Region and $28.80 for the combined area.
    • 18 workforce Average Annual Pay by Industry Average of Compared Mayes, Rogto the ers & Tulsa United Counties States Mayes Rogers Tulsa Year County County County Oklahoma United States 2011 $51,342 $41,492 $54,935 2012 $56,261 $42,396 $57,683 2011 $48,236 $53,265 $51,152 $46,616 $50,305 $46,449 $74,395 $78,331 $57,256 $53,133 $55,787 $51,240 -$21,262 -$22,544 -$6,016 2012 $48,244 $54,483 $53,852 $48,163 $59,210 $53,616 -$5,594 2011 $26,217 $32,808 $40,074 $34,576 $44,734 $38,433 -$6,301 2012 $26,352 $33,399 $42,525 $36,054 $46,017 $40,544 -$5,473 Trade, Transpor- 2011 $28,879 $36,577 $41,247 tation, & Utilities 2012 $28,715 $37,267 $43,064 $34,897 $36,289 $39,109 $40,222 $39,999 $41,580 +$890 +$1,358 Sector Information Manufacturing Services Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics, Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages Average Annual Pay is another estimate of earnings, but it differs from Average Earnings Per Worker in that it is based on workers who are covered by unemployment insurance. Average Annual Pay is defined by the total pay given to workers covered by unemployment insurance divided by the number of workers covered by unemployment insurance. The numbers here are broken down by four industry sectors for Tulsa County, two selected counties in the MAIP Region, Oklahoma, and the U.S. The results show that when Mayes, Rogers, and Tulsa counties are combined, they average anywhere from slightly higher to much lower wages than the U.S. average. In the information industry sector, the three counties combined for about $22,000 less than the U.S. average during 2011 and 2012. The three counties’ wages increased by over $2,600 during the timespan, but the wages did not keep pace with the U.S. increase of almost $4,000. In the manufacturing and services sectors, the three counties were about $6,000 below the U.S. average for both years. However, the three counties combined showed gains AECI Chouteau power plant on the U.S. average by about $400 in manufacturing and $800 in services between 2011 and 2012. Finally, in Trade, Transportation, and Utilities, the three counties had wages increase by almost $1,600 between 2011 and 2012. This sector’s wages in the counties were almost $900 higher than the U.S. average in 2011 and over $1,350 above it in 2012.
    • workforce 19 Commuting Patterns Where Mayes County Residents Commute to, by County Wagoner, 1% Delaware, 2% Other, 5% Where Mayes County Workers Commute from, by County Craig, 2% Tulsa, 2% Cherokee, 2% Craig, 3% Cherokee, 2% Wagoner, 2% Other, 2% Delaware, 4% Rogers, 6% Rogers, 10% Tulsa, 15% Mayes, 64% Mayes, 80% Only sixty-four percent of Mayes County residents work in Mayes County. Fifteen percent of Mayes County residents commute to Tulsa County, and ten percent commute to Rogers County. Eight percent commute to the combination of Craig, Cherokee, Delaware or Wagoner Counties, and the remaining five percent commute to work elsewhere. Eighty percent of the Mayes County workforce lives in Mayes County. Six percent of the workforce commutes from Rogers County, four percent commutes from Delaware County, and eight percent commutes from the combination of Cherokee, Tulsa, Craig and Wagoner counties. All other locations account for two percent of Mayes County workers.
    • 20 workforce Educational Attainment Region 2009 Bachelor's or Higher 2009 % Bachelor's or Higher 2012 Bachelor's or Higher 2012 % Bachelor's or Higher Change % Change MAIP Counties Tulsa County Combined 37,821 112,927 150,747 19.8% 28.8% 25.8% 37,933 112,729 150,662 19.6% 28.2% 25.4% 112 -198 -85 0.30% -0.18% -0.06% Source: EMSI Complete Employment - 2013.1 Educational attainment is the highest level of education that an individual has completed. This is distinct from the level of schooling that an individual is currently attending. Currently, the MAIP Region trails Tulsa County in the percent of people over 25 that have a bachelor’s degree or higher (19.6% vs. 28.2%). In terms of growth, in the past three years the MAIP region has had a net increase of 0.3% people with at least a bachelor’s degree, while Tulsa County had a net loss of 0.18%. However, when population increases are factored in, both the MAIP Region and Tulsa County ended up with smaller percentages of people in 2012 than in 2009 who had a least a bachelor’s degree. AECI Chouteau power plant
    • workforce 21 Combined Region Tulsa County MAIP Region Education 2009 Population 2012 Population Change % Change Less Than 9th Grade 9th Grade to 12th Grade High School Diploma Some College Associate's Degree Bachelor's Degree Graduate Degree+ Totals Less Than 9th Grade 9th Grade to 12th Grade High School Diploma Some College Associate's Degree Bachelor's Degree Graduate Degree+ Totals Less Than 9th Grade 9th Grade to 12th Grade High School Diploma Some College Associate's Degree Bachelor's Degree Graduate Degree+ Totals 6,171 20,577 67,557 46,058 13,201 26,292 11,529 191,385 16,859 30,738 106,196 95,448 30,180 77,244 35,683 392,349 23,031 51,315 173,753 141,507 43,381 103,536 47,211 583,734 4,822 22,369 66,172 48,647 13,997 27,255 10,678 193,939 12,801 38,079 107,602 98,278 30,261 76,578 36,151 399,751 17,623 60,448 173,774 146,925 44,258 103,833 46,829 593,690 -1,349 1,792 -1,385 2,589 796 963 -851 2,554 -4,058 7,341 1,406 2,830 81 -666 468 7,402 -5,408 9,133 21 5,418 877 297 -382 9,956 -22% 9% -2% 6% 6% 4% -7% 1% -24% 24% 1% 3% 0% -1% 1% 2% -23% 18% 0% 4% 2% 0% -1% 2% Source: EMSI Complete Employment - 2013.1 A more detailed view shows the various educational attainments for individuals age 25 or older for seven categories of attainment. The number of individuals with less than a 9th grade education declined at a rate of 22% for the MAIP Region and 24% for Tulsa County. In terms of persons with a 9th to 12th grade education, both areas also showed large percent increases, with the MAIP Region at 9% and Tulsa County at 24%. The number of people with graduate degrees or higher declined in the MAIP Region at a rate of 7%, while Tulsa County’s increase of 1% failed to keep with the population increase of 2%. power soak
    • 22 workforce Occupational Employment SOC Code 2009 Jobs Description 2012 Jobs Change Percent Change Openings 2012 Median Hourly Earnings 41 Sales and Related 13,317 13,556 239 2% 2,098 $12.33 11 Management 13,111 12,404 -707 -5% 1,258 $16.21 43 Office and Administrative Support 12,111 12,002 -109 -1% 1,322 $12.67 51 Production 7,397 7,880 483 7% 1,733 $15.67 47 Construction and Extraction 7,814 7,598 -216 -3% 1,029 $14.32 53 Transportation and Material Moving 6,027 6,361 334 6% 1,089 $14.36 35 Food Preparation and Serving Related 5,998 6,106 108 2% 1,109 $8.64 25 Education, Training, and Library 6,244 6,048 -196 -3% 683 $16.47 13 Business and Financial Operations 4,700 5,064 364 8% 841 $21.45 39 Personal Care and Service 4,606 4,739 133 3% 801 $10.22 37 Building and Grounds Cleaning and Maintenance 4,137 4,414 277 7% 623 $9.54 49 Installation, Maintenance, and Repair 4,057 4,207 150 4% 711 $15.35 29 Healthcare Practitioners and Technical 3,792 4,130 338 9% 707 $29.26 33 Protective Service 2,362 2,676 314 13% 636 $15.39 27 Arts, Design, Entertainment, Sports, and Media 2,412 2,526 114 5% 421 $14.07 31 Healthcare Support 2,231 2,505 274 12% 471 $10.90 21 Community and Social Service 1,643 1,598 -45 -3% 176 $16.18 45 Farming, Fishing, and Forestry 1,559 1,465 -94 -6% 250 $10.32 55 Military 1,245 1,182 -63 -5% 10 $14.55 17 Architecture and Engineering 1,042 1,064 22 2% 178 $26.89 15 Computer and Mathematical 1,003 964 -39 -4% 117 $22.66 23 Legal 698 692 -6 -1% 79 $28.13 99 Unclassified 636 664 28 4% 79 $12.78 19 Life, Physical, and Social Science 649 641 -8 -1% 112 $25.97 108,790 110,488 1,698 2% 16,532 $14.83 Totals (Hourly Earnings is an average) Source: EMSI Complete Employment - 2013.1 This table describes jobs in the MAIP Region, broken down by occupation type using the Standard Occupational Classification (SOC) system. The table is sorted by the number of 2012 jobs per occupation type. Job types are analyzed here by looking at the highest and lowest ranking types for each measure discussed. The highest and lowest chosen are based on natural breaks in the data as opposed to an arbitrary number of high and low types.
    • workforce 23 The job types with the most employed in 2012 were Sales and Related, Management, and Office and Administrative Support. The ones with the least employed were Legal, Unclassified, and Life, Physical, and Social Science. In terms of change in number of jobs between 2009 and 2012, the highest growth occupation types were Production, Business and Financial Operations, Healthcare Practitioners and Technical, Transportation and Material Moving, and Protective Service. The job types that shrank the most were Education, Training, and Library, Construction and Extraction, and Management. In terms of percentage change, the job types with the highest growth rates were Protective Service, Healthcare Support, Healthcare Practitioners and Technical, and Business and Financial Operations. The job types with the highest negative growth rates were Computer and Mathematical, Military, Management, and Farming, Fishing, and Forestry. The next category to discuss is the number of times a job type was open between 2009 and 2012, which is an indicator of opportunity and turnover. The job types with the most openings were Sales and Related, Production, Office and Administrative Support, and Management. The job types with the fewest openings were Legal, Unclassified, and Military. Finally, the highest earning job types were Healthcare Practitioners and Technical, Legal, Architecture and Engineering, and Life, Physical, and Social Science. The lowest earning were Healthcare Support, Farming, Fishing, and Forestry, Personal Care and Service, Building and Grounds Cleaning and Maintenance, and Food Preparation and Serving Related.
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