In 2010 there 28 states of the United States that a significant Amish population. The 2010 census of Amish population was published in 2012, compiled by Elizabeth Cooksey, professor of sociology, and Cory Anderson, a graduate student in rural sociology, both at The Ohio State University. It was commissioned by the Association of Statisticians of American Religious Bodies for the ''2010 U.S. Religion Census'' (published in 2012).〔〔(''2010 U.S. Religion Census'' ), official website.〕 Following are populations by state per the results.
The data for 2001 are from a book published in 2001 (Donald Kraybill, ''The Riddle of Amish Culture'').
The data for 1992 are from a book published in 1993 (John A. Hostetler, ''Amish Society'').
The data for 2015 are from "Amish Studies - The Young Center".〔(Amish Studies: "Population Change 2010-2015" )〕
* The settlement in Pinecraft (Sarasota), Florida is very atypical and its population varies a lot according to the season.
According to Albrecht Powell, the Pennsylvania Amish are not the largest group of U.S. Amish as is commonly thought. The Amish have settled in as many as twenty-four states, Canada, and Central America, though about 65% are located in Pennsylvania, Ohio and Indiana. The greatest concentration of Amish is in Holmes and adjoining counties in northeast Ohio, about 100 miles from Pittsburgh. Next in size is a group of Amish people in Elkhart and surrounding counties in northeastern Indiana. Then comes the Amish settlement in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania. The Amish population in the U.S. numbers more than 270,000 and is growing rapidly, due to large family size (seven children on average) and a church-member retention rate of approximately 80%."
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