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Springfield metropolitan area, Missouri

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Springfield metropolitan area, Missouri
Springfield, Missouri Metropolitan Statistical Area
Downtown Springfield viewed from Jordan Valley Park
Downtown Springfield viewed from Jordan Valley Park
CountryUnited States
Largest citySpringfield
Other citiesBattlefield
 • Total3,021 sq mi (7,820 km2)
 (2010 census)
 • Total436,712
 • Rank115th in the U.S.
Historical population
Census Pop.
2019 (est.)470,3007.7%
U.S. Decennial Census

The Springfield, Missouri, metropolitan area, as defined by the United States Census Bureau, is an area consisting of five counties in southwestern Missouri, anchored by the city of Springfield, the state's third largest city.[1] Other primary population centers in the metro area include Nixa, Ozark, Republic, Marshfield, Bolivar, and Willard. Currently, the city limits of Springfield reach the Ozark City limits at the Christian County line on US 65, the city limits of Republic at James River Freeway on the southwest side of the city, and the Strafford city limits on Route 744 on the northeast side of the city. As of the 2010 census, the MSA (Metropolitan Statistical Area) had a population of 436,712.


Springfield Metropolitan Statistical Area
County 2019 Estimate 2010 Census Change
Greene County 293,086 275,174 +6.51%
Christian County 88,595 77,422 +14.43%
Webster County 39,582 36,202 +9.34%
Polk County 32,149 31,137 +3.25%
Dallas County 16,878 16,777 +0.60%
Total 470,300 436,712 +7.69%


Anchor cities

Places with 5,000 to 20,000 inhabitants

Places with 1,000 to 5,000 inhabitants

Places with 500 to 1,000 inhabitants

Places with less than 500 inhabitants

Unincorporated places

Satellite view of Springfield
Satellite view of Springfield

School systems

  • Billings R-IV School District
  • Bolivar R-1 School District
  • Chadwick School District
  • Clever R-V School District
  • Dallas Co. R-1 School District
  • Fair Grove R-10 School District
  • Greenwood Laboratory School
  • Logan-Rogersville R-VIII School District
  • Marian C Early R-V (Morrisville) School District
  • Nixa R-II School District
  • Ozark R-VI School District
  • Pleasant Hope R-VI School District
  • Republic R-III School District
  • Spokane R-VII School District
  • Springfield Catholic Schools
  • Springfield R-12 School District
  • Strafford R-VI School District
  • Walnut Grove R-V School District
  • Willard R-2 School District



Central High School in Springfield

Springfield Public Schools is the largest fully accredited school district in the State of Missouri with nearly 25,000 students and a graduation rate of roughly 88%.[2] Nixa Public Schools, located just south of Springfield, is a growing district of 6,000 students that frequently ranks above the national average in ACT scores and has for the last ten years earned the highest state recognition for academic achievement given in Missouri.[3] Other growing districts in the area are located in the cities of Ozark, Republic, Strafford, and Marshfield. Private schools in the area include the Greenwood Laboratory School in Springfield, located on the Missouri State campus, and the Summit Preparatory School, located near James River Freeway in Chesterfield Village.

Meyer Library at Missouri State University Campus
Meyer Library at Missouri State University Campus

There are also several private religious schools in the area, including Springfield Catholic and Springfield Lutheran.[4]

Colleges and universities

Missouri State University in Springfield is the second largest university in the state with roughly 23,697 in 2019. Other universities in Springfield include Drury University, a private liberal arts college with more than 1,000 students, and OTC with approximately 11,000 students, where students can earn a one-year certificate or a two-year associate degree.


Principal Highways


Allegiant Air flight departing from Springfield
Allegiant Air flight departing from Springfield

The area is served by Springfield-Branson National Airport which has direct flights on Delta, United, American and Allegiant to thirteen cities across the United States, including hubs such as Chicago, Dallas, Atlanta, Charlotte and Houston, among others. With roughly one million passengers per year, it is one of the fastest growing airports of its size in the country.[5] A new terminal was opened at the airport in 2007 with 10 gates, expandable to 60, and runways can accommodate the Boeing 747 and large military aircraft.

Public transportation

Public transportation in the metropolitan area is focused primarily in Springfield. City Utilities operates many buses on several different routes throughout the city, and bus service is available 365 days per year with less frequent weekend, holiday and evening routes.


The area has a growing number of Greenway trails, 70 miles (112 km) run through parks and green areas, while 81 miles (130 km) are located on city streets. Such routes include The Link, which runs on local roads through the city of Springfield, and the Trail of Tears Link, while the Frisco Link connects Springfield with Bolivar to the north.


  1. ^ "OMB Bulletin No. 18-04: Update of Statistical Area Definitions and Guidance on Their Uses" (PDF). United States Office of Management and Budget. September 14, 2018. Retrieved March 3, 2019.
  2. ^
  3. ^ "Nixa Area Chamber". Retrieved 8 April 2018.
  4. ^ Departika, Creativore. "Live in Springfield Missouri - Private K-12". Retrieved 8 April 2018.
  5. ^ News, reporter Emily Wood and videographer Tim Leimkuhler, KY3. "Springfield - Branson National Airport likely will reach 1 million passengers in 2017". Retrieved 8 April 2018.
This page was last edited on 21 February 2021, at 20:52
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