Welcome to our Arizona Relocation Guide. Find everything from real estate and relocation information, to home loans, career information, schools, insurance, apartments and rentals and... Read More
- Apache Junction
- Bullhead City
- Casa Grande
- Casas Adobes
- Catalina Foothills
- Cave Creek
- Fountain Hills
- Lake Havasu City
- Litchfield Park
- Oro Valley
- Paradise Valley
- Pinetop Lakeside
- Queen Creek
- San Luis
- Sierra Vista
- Sun City
- Sun City West
- Verde Valley
Arizona Relocation Guide
Moving to Arizona?
Thank you for visiting our Arizona Relocation Guide. The information is presented to help research and plan for moving to Arizona. If you are relocating to Arizona, our directory of services will help find the products, services and professionals to assist you through the process.
Arizona covers 114,006 square miles and has a population of 7,275,070 people. Arizona’s capital is Phoenix, which has a population of 1,660,272. Other important cities are Tucson (pop. 545,975), Mesa (pop. 508,958), Scottsdale (pop. 255,310), Glendale (pop. 250,702), Yuma (pop. 97,908), Chandler (pop. 257,165), Gilbert (pop. 248,279), Casas Adobes (pop. 68,919), and Flagstaff (pop. 73,964).
Arizona – An Overview
Joining the United States on February 14, 1912, Arizona became the 48th state in our Union. The state flower is the “Saguaro Cactus Blossom” and their nickname is “The Grand Canyon State”.
Best known for its desert landscape, Arizona is rich in xerophyte plants such as the cactus. Known for its climate, Arizona presents exceptionally hot summers and mild winters. Less well known is the pine-covered high country of the Colorado Plateau in the north-central portion of the state, which contrasts with the desert Basin and Range region in the southern portions of the state.
Arizona is one of the Four Corners states. It has borders with New Mexico, Utah, Nevada, California, and Mexico, and one point in common with the southwestern corner of Colorado. Arizona has a 389 mile long international border with the Mexican states of Sonora and Baja California.
An Economic Overview
Traditionally, Arizona’s economy was broken into two categories; agriculture and industry. Cattle, cotton, dairy products, lettuce, nursery stock and hay provide for the agricultural side. While copper and other mining, electric equipment, transportation equipment, machinery, printing and publishing, food processing, electronics and tourism provide for the industrial side. Since 2010, some of the economic growth came from unusual areas, including financial and business services, health care and manufacturing.
According to the 2017 American Community Survey, Arizona state’s per capita income was $29,420. The state had a median household income of US $53,510, making it 22nd in the country and just below the U.S. national median. Early in its history, Arizona’s economy relied on copper, cotton, cattle, citrus, and climate (tourism). At one point, Arizona was the largest producer of cotton in the country. Copper is still extensively mined from many expansive open-pit and underground mines, accounting for two-thirds of the nation’s output.
For more Arizona relocation information, visit the Arizona Wikipedia.
Resources: Moving to Arizona
- Create an Arizona Moving Checklist
- New Resident Moving Resources
Auto License & Registration
If you are relocating to Arizona For Business