Southington, Connecticut Statistic: Population, Charts, Map, Steets and More

The following table contains the Population & Steets in Southington City, Connecticut. The information provided is taken from the U.S. Census Bureau's 2019 American Community Survey. This data is updated annually, but the accuracy and completeness of the information is not guaranteed. For this reason, you should consult the data source for more details. Population and Steets in Southington City, CT, are updated regularly.

After incorporating in 1779, Southington continued to develop as a town and prosper along the New Haven Path. The population remained moderate. In the mid-19th century, the Congregational Church brought additional activity to the area. A tavern and dry goods store were opened at the southeast corner of Main and Church Streets by Joel Root. In 1828-30, the Congregational Church was built and a larger building was constructed. Stores and services began to keep up with the increasing demand for goods and services.

The West Ridge of Southington is home to a variety of geological formations. The city's portion of Route 10 was named for a former state Grange leader. The town's section of Route 364 was renamed "Officer Timothy Foley Memorial Highway" to honor a deceased Southington police officer. This is a popular hiking destination and features beautiful panoramic views. Hushak Rock overlook is less than a mile north of the Great Unconformity. Its name honors the first Southington police officer killed in the line of duty.

The county's population was a diverse mix. Twenty-three percent of the population was under age. Another twenty-one percent of households were made up of married couples. Twenty-seven percent were non-families. The town had a low unemployment rate. Twenty-four percent of its residents were over 65 years of age. The median age was 43.3 years. The town was primarily male with ninety-one percent of the population.