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Bloomfield Hills, Michigan

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Bloomfield Hills, Michigan
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Bloomfield Hills, Michigan
— City —

Cranbrook Art Museum


Location in the state of Michigan
Coordinates: 42°35′01″N 83°14′44″WCoordinates: 42°35′01″N 83°14′44″W
Country United States
State Michigan
County Oakland
- Type Commission-Manager - Mayor Dave Kellett, Sr. - City Manager Jay Cravens
- City 5.0 sq mi (12.9 km2) - Land 4.9 sq mi (12.8 km2) - Water 0.0 sq mi (0.1 km2)
Elevation 833 ft (254 m)
Population (2010) - City 3,869 - Density 776.8/sq mi (299.9/km2) - Metro 4,296,250
Time zone EST (UTC-5) - Summer (DST) EDT (UTC-4)
ZIP codes 48301-48304
Area code(s) 248
FIPS code 26-09180[2]
GNIS feature ID 0621616[3]
Bloomfield Hills is a city in Oakland County of the U.S. state of Michigan, 20.2 miles (32.5 km) northwest of downtown Detroit.[4] As of the 2010 census, the city population was 3,869.[5] Bloomfield Hills consistently ranks as one of the top five wealthiest cities in the United States with population between 2,500 to 9,999 — it currently is listed at the number four position and in 1990 it was ranked number two,[6] and has the highest income of any city outside of California or Florida. The median income for a family is over $200,000. In 2000, 49% of residential property in Bloomfield Hills had a value of over $1,000,000.[7]
Contents [hide]
1 Demographics
2 History
3 Education
4 Churches
5 Notable natives and residents
5.1 Detroit Skating Club
6 Government
7 See also
8 References
9 External links

As of the 2005-2009 American Community Survey 5-Year Estimates[8], there were 3,774 people, 1,570 households, and about 1,382 families residing in the city. The population density was 796.4 per square mile (307.3/km²). There were 1,628 housing units at an average density of 329.1 per square mile (127.0/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 89.1% White, 5.4% Asian, 4.3% Black, 0.8% from other races, and 0.4% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2.2% of the population.
As of the census[2] of 2000, There were 1,520 households out of which 26.2% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 71.9% were married couples living together, 3.2% had a female householder with no husband present, and 23.2% were non-families. 21.1% of all households were made up of individuals and 10.3% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.45 and the average family size was 2.84.
In the city the population was spread out with 19.7% under the age of 18, 3.8% from 18 to 24, 13.8% from 25 to 44, 39.0% from 45 to 64, and 23.8% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 52 years. For every 100 females there were 89.8 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 85.8 males.
The median income for a household in the city was $170,790, and the median income for a family was over $200,000. Males had a median income of $100,000 versus $52,273 for females. The per capita income for the city was $104,920. About 1.8% of families and 3.8% of the population were below the poverty line, including 5.3% of those under age 18 and 6.4% of those age 65 and over.

On June 28, 1820, Oakland County was divided into two townships: Pontiac Township and Bloomfield Township, the latter covering the southern part of the county that would include West Bloomfield Township, Royal Oak and Southfield. What is now Bloomfield Hills was a farming area until the turn of the 20th century when wealthy Detroit residents bought up the land. The settlement became a village in 1927, and in 1932 residents voted to become a city to avoid being incorporated into growing Birmingham.
The origin of the name "Bloomfield" is uncertain. Bloomfield Hills' former names were "Bagley's Corners", after early settler Amasa Bagley, and "Circle City."

Bloomfield Hills is home to the Cranbrook Academy of Art, one of the nation's leading graduate schools of architecture, art and design. It was founded by the Booths in 1932. By 1984, the New York Times would say that "the effect of Cranbrook and its graduates and faculty on the physical environment of this country has been profound ... Cranbrook, surely more than any other institution, has a right to think of itself as synonymous with contemporary American design."
The city is served by the Bloomfield Hills School District, a public school district. The library was renovated in 2009. The district operates the International Academy, a tuition-free, public consortium high school which offers the IB Diploma Program and is consistently rated by Newsweek magazine among the top ten public high schools in the United States.
There are now four elementary schools in the district: Lone Pine Elementary, Way Elementary, Conant Elementary, and Eastover Elementary. Pine Lake and Hickory Grove were consolidated into the remaining four schools for the 2009-2010 school year. There are three middle schools in the district: Bloomfield Hills Middle School, West Hills Middle School and East Hills Middle School.
The district runs two main high schools, Andover High School whose mascot is the Baron, and Lahser High School whose mascot is the Knight. The district also offers a Model High School which is run out of what used to be Hickory Grove, and the Bowers Academy, an alternative high school which is located at the Charles L. Bowers Farm. In 2010, the Bloomfield Hills School Board began discussing more strenuously a move to merge Andover and Lahser High schools and build a new high school that would reside on Andover's grounds. Much debate has surrounded the school board's thoughts on the project, and many local residents have asserted at school board meetings and in local news affiliates that the proposed consolidation is fiscally irresponsible and under-researched. Others have stated that the community needs a new building for the current dated high schools and that it is the fiscally prudent direction the district needs. The plan includes provisions for Lahser's athletic facilities to be kept for use by the new high school.[9][10][11]
The Wing Lake Developmental Center, located in Bloomfield Township, is operated by the school district for special education for southeastern Oakland County.
Bloomfield Hills is also home to many private schools. These include the nonsectarian Cranbrook Schools, the Academy of the Sacred Heart, The Roeper School, and St. Hugo of the Hills Catholic School. The neighboring communities of Bloomfield Township and Beverly Hills have two single-sex Catholic schools: Brother Rice High School for boys and Marian High School for girls, as well as a private college-preparatory school, Detroit Country Day School.

Baptist - Bloomfield Hills Baptist Church
Presbyterian - Kirk in the Hills, located in adjacent Bloomfield Township on Long Lake Road
Episcopal: Christ Church Cranbrook, consecrated in 1928 as part of George Booth's plan for the Cranbrook Educational Community, is affiliated with the Episcopal Church and located on Cranbrook Road.[12]
Congregational: The Congregational Church of Birmingham[13] is affiliated with the United Church of Christ. The church, which was founded in the neighboring city of Birmingham, was built at its present location (a secluded 9-acre (36,000 m2) parcel of land) in 1966.[14] It is located at 1000 Cranbrook Road (at Woodward Avenue) in Bloomfield Hills.
Lutheran: Beautiful Savior Lutheran Church (ELCA), located in adjacent Bloomfield Township on Adams Road North of Long Lake Road.
Roman Catholic: St. Hugo of the Hills is a Roman Catholic parish whose chapel was funded by Theodore F. MacManus and his wife in memory of their deceased children, Hugo and Hubert. St. Hugo of the Hills was built from 1931–1936, with approval from Bishop Michael J. Gallagher, and was designed by Artur Des Rossiers. Current priest is Monsignor Anthony Tocco.[15]
Mormon: The Detroit Michigan Temple of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints is in Bloomfield Hills. It is the only LDS Temple in Michigan.
Unitarian: The Birmingham Unitarian Church[16] is affiliated with the Unitarian Universalist Association.[17] It is located on Woodward Avenue, north of Lone Pine Road, in Bloomfield Hills.[16]
[edit]Notable natives and residents

Paul Banks, lead singer, lyricist and guitarist of the band Interpol, lived his childhood in Bloomfield Hills
Selma Blair, actress, attended Cranbrook Kingswood School, raised in Bloomfield Hills
George Gough Booth, founder of Cranbrook Educational Community and wealthy newspaper publisher, instrumental in making "the Hills" a Detroit bedroom community
Chris Chelios, NHL hockey star, formerly of the Chicago Blackhawks and Detroit Red Wings
Pavel Datsyuk, Detroit Red Wing All-Star
William Davidson, billionaire; chairman of Guardian Industries Corp and owner of the Detroit Pistons, the Detroit Shock and the Tampa Bay Lightning sports franchises
Pete Dawkins, (1955) Heisman Trophy winner, Rhodes Scholar; former Army Brigadier General, attended Cranbrook School
John DeLorean, of DeLorean Motor Car fame
Joe Dumars, former Detroit Piston captain and All-Star and current GM
Sergei Federov, former Detroit Red Wing All-Star
Aretha Franklin, singer
Richard Hamilton, Detroit Piston All-Star
Judge Greg Mathis, television personality
Elizabeth Reaser, actress, best known for playing Esme in Twilight, born and raised in Bloomfield Hills and attended the Academy of Sacred Heart
George W. Romney, father of Mitt Romney, Republican presidential candidate in 1968, and former governor of Michigan
Mitt Romney, former governor of Massachusetts and 2008 Republican presidential candidate, attended Cranbrook Kingswood School, raised in Bloomfield Hills
Dave Rozema, former Detroit Tiger
Chad Smith, drummer for the Red Hot Chili Peppers, raised in Bloomfield Hills and attended Lahser High School
Robin Williams, actor, raised in Bloomfield Hills, attended Detroit Country Day School
Minoru Yamasaki, chief architect of the World Trade Center
Steve Yzerman, former Detroit Red Wing captain and All-Star, current Tampa Bay Lightning GM
Henrik Zetterberg, Detroit Red Wing All-Star
[edit]Detroit Skating Club
Bloomfield Hills is the location of the Detroit Skating Club where a number of world-class figure skaters have trained, including single skaters Tara Lipinski, Todd Eldredge, Alissa Czisny, Adam Rippon, Jeremy Abbott and ice dancers Nathalie Pechalat/Fabian Bourzat, Kaitlyn Weaver/Andrew Poje, Naomi Lang/Peter Tchernyshev, Elizabeth Punsalan/Jerod Swallow. Coaches based at the DSC include Yuka Sato, Jason Dungjen (single skating), Anjelika Krylova, Pasquale Camerlengo, Massimo Scali, Elizabeth Punsalan, Natalia Annenko-Deller (ice dancing).[18]

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