The northeastern Kansas city is the fourth most populous city in the state with a population of 125,872, as recorded in the 2010 Census. Olathe is a city and home to the University of Kansas School of Public Health and Kansas State University. At the 2010 census, a total of 1,743,921 adults (1.5% of the population) lived in the city. 45.1% had children under 18 years of age, 63.8% were married couples living together, 9.0% had female homeowners with husbands and 23.7% were non-family households, of which 23% (8.2%) were non-family.
Median household income was $61,111 and median family income was $68,498, up from the 2007 estimate of $72,634 and $82,747, respectively. Median income per household was $61,111, compared with $52,811 in 2007, according to the 2010 Census.
The population was distributed across all age groups, with 5.2% aged 65 or over, compared to 4.3% in 2007. About 1.4 million people in the state lived below the poverty line in 2010, including 2.5 million children under 5 and 1 million adults.
The racial composition of the city was more diverse than the state as a whole, with median household income of $44,000, up from $37,500 in 2007. The city's composition, while more diverse than any other metropolitan area in the country, was still significantly different from the national average.
Median household income in the city of Olathe was $44,000, up from $37,500 in 2007, and median family income in Kansas State was more than double the national average of $29,400.
The Indian Creek hiking and biking trail is nearly 17 miles long and is bordered by the Kansas River, Olathe River and Missouri River. The cycle path is generally flat, flat and often beautiful, as it follows the Indian Creek through various parks. On the other side of Olato, Mill Creek Streamway Park has a path that leads to the Kansas River and includes a total of 14 miles of bike paths and trails for hiking and biking.
According to the US Census Bureau, the city has 46,851 units, of which 33,343 are in the low-income housing category (1,000 to 3,500 square feet). Olathe has 2.5 million acres of land, 1.2 million of which are land, while the water is the Kansas River and its tributaries, as well as the Missouri River, Indian Creek and Mississippi.
Olathe is estimated to have had 100,000 inhabitants in 2001, and current projections show that its growth will continue, while the city will grow to 1.5 million inhabitants by 2040, with an average annual growth rate of 2.7%.
Olathe has everything you could want in a city: hiking trails, parks, restaurants, shopping, entertainment and everything else you want. Old settlers, including the Olathe Natural History Museum, the Old Town Hall and the Altes Rathaus Museum. Children also love the city's annual Christmas Parade, a three-day event featuring crafts, parades and more. There is always a free annual event that welcomes more than 15,000 people per season.
Bring hiking and biking equipment and take a look at the city's paths and trails for cycling, hiking and cross-country skiing. This 113-hectare park features hiking trails, picnic areas and other exhibits, including live amphibians, turtles and snakes.
The first half of the museum is dedicated to deaf culture, the second half to the history of the Kansas School for the Deaf. Olathe Veterans Memorial Park is a beautiful four-acre park that commemorates the men and women who served in the armed forces during the United States. Meet quiet people who came to tell their stories, including the bloody civil war in Kansas, as they come alive. Visit the tombs of the founders of Olatte and take a look at the city's historic buildings, such as the Old Town Hall, Old Town Hall and Old Court Building.
Cedar Lake has fish, and the Olathe Bass Pro Shop has proven to be one of Kansas State's most popular fishing destinations.
Cedar Lake is a 75-acre lake surrounded by a 54-acre community and originally inaugurated in 1920. Olathe has two public lakes, Lake Zedernsee and Lake Zedernpark, both located in the city centre. We proudly observe the following areas of our lakes: cedar, the largest lake in the city, and our second largest public lake. In addition to the two urban lakes - wide and two private ones in the city - we also have two public lakes in our municipality.
At the 2000 census, about 1,200 residents lived in Olathe, Kansas, and about 2,500 residents lived outside the city. Temperatures range from -30 degrees Celsius to -20 degrees Celsius.