2011

Long Island Population Survey

Dear Reader, With a limited economic recovery in 2011, the population on Long Island remains flat with no growth over the last few years. Nevertheless, energy use here on Long Island continues to trend upward. LIPA aggressively stays ahead of this curve by providing all of our customers with an array of energy efficiency and renewable technology programs to assist them in lowering their electric use. Since LIPA was created, it has been encouraging the use of ENERGY STAR® appliances and energy efficiency. LIPA’s energy efficiency programs have reduced the growth of energy usage here on Long Island by 26% compared to what it would have been without these programs. Newly built and renovated homes with larger footprints, increased lighting, rising usage of office equipment and electronic devices, and more homes with window(s) or central air conditioning, swimming pools, and high definition TVs are major contributors to the growing demand for electricity. These factors have helped to increase residential electric usage per household on Long Island since 1998 by 1,653 kilowatt hours (kWh) or enough electricity to power an average home for 66 days. LIPA remains focused on this challenge as we continue to strategically and wisely plan to meet the electric needs of our customers today and in the future. LIPA has become a national leader in advancing clean, renewable and efficient energy. LIPA’s efficiency programs provide our residential and commercial customers with the tools needed to help them incorporate energy efficient practices and technologies. The goal of LIPA’s Efficiency Long Island is to help our customers lower their energy usage and reduce our peak demand by 520 megawatts (MW) by 2018, deferring the need to build a new generating plant and reducing greenhouse gas emissions by 1.5 million metric tons of carbon dioxide (CO2) between 2009 and 2018. Building upon its nationally renowned solar and wind programs, in November 2011, LIPA completed and commissioned its first utility-scale solar project; a 32 megawatt (MW) solar farm on the property of Brookhaven National Laboratory. This solar farm is one of the largest in the Country and will bring environmental and economic benefits for years to come. LIPA’s second utility-scale solar project, The Eastern Long Island Solar Carport Project will provide over 60,000 solar modules to be installed at parking lots across Suffolk County owned property providing up to 17 MW of solar power. Together, these regionally and nationally significant projects increase LIPA’s renewable portfolio, advance the utility solar market, and create hundreds of local and national jobs as they provide power to sustain more than 6,500 households and reduce carbon dioxide emissions by more than 45,300 tons. In September, 2011, LIPA in partnership with the Nassau and Suffolk Planning Commissions launched a new Long Island Unified Solar Permitting Initiative (LIUSPI). All 10 Towns and six villages in Suffolk County have already agreed to adopt this new unified solar permitting process into their codes. This initiative continues to gain momentum in Nassau County too. This new permitting process, which will cover more than 80% of residential solar systems, will reduce costs, save time, and improve public safety for Long Islanders wishing to install solar systems. LIPA has existing home programs to aid residential customers in becoming more energy efficient. The Cool Homes program is designed to promote quality installations of ENERGY STAR central air conditioning (CAC) and heat pumps with higher than standard models Seasonal Energy Efficiency Ratios (SEER). To help ensure new homes being built on Long Island are as energy efficient as possible, in 2004 LIPA launched the New York ENERGY STAR Labeled Homes Program. Through LIPA’s efforts, all 13 towns on Long Island have now adopted the ENERGY STAR standards for construction of new homes. For our business customers, LIPA’s Commercial Efficiency Program (CEP) provides free audits and rebates for measures such as lighting, air conditioning, cool roofs, refrigeration, air compressors and controls for both existing buildings and new construction. Maximizing energy efficiencies in building design and construction can save our customers thousands of dollars in annual energy costs. LIPA continues to offer the Household Assistance Rate (HAR) Program to assist eligible low- income residential customers reduce their bills by 1.9%. In addition, the Residential Energy Affordability Partnership (REAP) Program provides qualifying customers educational tips as well as free installation of energy-efficient air sealing, insulation, HVAC repair, lighting and other energy-saving measures. At LIPA, we are working every day to implement proven technologies and develop innovative ideas through our Energy Plan process, Efficiency Long Island Initiative, Solar Pioneer and Entrepreneur Program and Research and Development Program. Through these programs we strive to assist our customers use electricity more efficiently and to ensure that we meet the electric supply needs of Long Island well into the future. Sincerely,

333 Earle Ovington Boulevard Uniondale, NY 11553 www.lipower.org

Michael Hervey, Chief Operating Officer Long Island Power Authority

FOREWORD
e are pleased to present the 2011 edition of the LIPA Long Island Population Survey for Nassau and Suffolk counties and the Rockaway Peninsula of Queens County. Providing the Population Survey is another way we continue to work to serve our community better. Complementary copies are distributed throughout the region for use by governments, businesses and the academic community to help them plan for Long Island’s future. Electronic versions of the 1998 through 2011 Surveys are available on our Web site at www.lipower.org.

W

POPULATION SURVEY 2011
Current Population Estimates for Nassau and Suffolk Counties and the Rockaway Peninsula

Our current Survey contains estimates for Jan. 1, 2011 based on utility records for calendar year ending 2010. In addition to the current data, the Survey contains Jan 1, 2010 estimates as well as data from the April 2010, April 2000 and April 1990 Federal Censuses for both shortand long-term comparisons in each town. We acknowledge the assistance of the staff of Nassau County Planning and the Suffolk County Planning Board. As in past years, the demographics shared with us regarding the NassauSuffolk region are once again much appreciated. We express our appreciation to the Villages of Freeport, Rockville Centre and Greenport plus Fishers Island Electric Corporation for supplying their electric meter data. We would also like to thank the many people who provided us with on-site counts of group quarters residents. This info helps us provide a more complete estimate of Long Island’s population.

METHODOLOGY
The annual population estimates are derived from U.S. 2010 Census data and utility records of active residential electric meters. For each of the approximately 300 communities in Nassau and Suffolk, plus the Rockaways in Queens, the number of persons per household is determined based on the most recent decennial census in April 2010. Also, the relationship between households and residential electric meters was established to coincide with the 2010 Census data. Utilizing changes in meter counts between April 2010 and January 1, 2011, and household factors calibrated to the 2010 Census, a base population is estimated. Lastly, another segment of the population is taken into consideration: persons in group quarters. Examples of group quarters are certain health facilities, jails and college dormitories. Establishments that have substantial group accommodations are contacted each year to ensure a more accurate count of this segment of the population. This data is then added to the estimated base population for each community. The community totals are then summed to arrive at town and county totals. The population data shown in this report represents year-round residents only and do not reflect seasonal variations that occur, especially on Suffolk’s East End.

Long Island Power Authority
333 Earle Ovington Boulevard Suite 403 Uniondale, NY 11553

Permission to reprint statistical and written matter, with credit to Long Island Power Authority, is granted.

On Cover: Long Island shoreline and other Historic Long Island sites

ii

THE AREA
Long Island is the largest island adjoining the continental United States, extending approximately 118 miles east-northeast from the mouth of the Hudson River. It is separated from the mainland on the north by the Long Island Sound and bounded by the Atlantic Ocean on the south and east. Twenty miles at its widest point, Long Island is composed of low plateaus on the north, longitudinal ridges of glacial moraine through the central parts of the island, and gently sloping plains to the south. The East End of the island is made up of two peninsular forks. The North Fork, terminating at Orient Point, is approximately 28 miles long. Plum Island and Fishers Island lie northeast of Orient Point. The South Fork, terminating at Montauk Point, is about 44 miles in length. Peconic and Gardiners Bays separate the two forks. Shelter Island lies between Peconic Bay and Gardiners Bay and Gardiners Island is located in Gardiners Bay. Totaling 1,377 square miles of land area, Long Island is divided into four counties: Kings (Brooklyn), Queens, Nassau, and Suffolk. Suffolk is the easternmost and by far the largest of the four, covering an expanse of 911 square miles. Following Suffolk is Nassau with 287 square miles, Queens County with 109, and Kings with 70 square miles, the westernmost County. Kings and Queens Counties are synonymous with the Boroughs of Brooklyn and Queens, which are within the jurisdiction of New York City. Nassau and Suffolk County each has its share of pleasurable amenities that make Long Island such a desirable area to live, work and play. With 1,180 miles of shoreline, both counties have numerous beaches and other water sports recreational facilities which attract much tourism. This is particularly true of Suffolk’s eastern towns. Tourism and the influx of seasonal residents on the East End have a dramatic effect on both the population and the economy.

22,000 more than Nassau’s 55,748. The 1920 Census was the first to place Nassau County ahead of Suffolk in population when Nassau reported a census population of 126,402 to Suffolk’s 110,134. More than two decades later - during World War II - residential construction, except for military housing, came to a virtual standstill. During this period in history there were sizable shifts in population. The shifts were largely due to the many people who had been mobilized into the Armed Forces. There was a substantial influx of workers seeking to participate in the growing defense industry workforce in the Nassau-Suffolk area. Firms such as Fairchild, Grumman, Republic, and Sperry Gyroscope flourished and would influence the region’s economy for decades. The end of the war brought demobilization and with it the return of young men and women to begin new families. To their dismay, they found a housing shortage. It led to the post-war construction boom, which began in the fall of 1946. On May 27, 1947, the Hempstead Town Board amended its building code to permit cellar-less homes. The change resulted in the most famous example of mass-home construction, the area in Nassau known as Levittown. Levittown got its start with William Levitt’s construction firm building 10,101 homes between July 1, 1947 and December 31, 1949. Nassau County’s growth in the period 1940 to 1950 led the nation. Other areas on Long Island also grew rapidly as demand for housing outstripped supply. The region’s growth in the fifties was phenomenal. Between the years 1950 and 1960, the region experienced its greatest population growth. In the decade between censuses, Nassau’s population grew 93.3%, from 672,765 to 1,300,171. Suffolk grew from just 276,129 persons to 666,784, a whopping 141.5% increase. Together, the population count soared higher by over one million people. Housing units constructed in Nassau and Suffolk counties in the decade accounted for 30% of all the homes built in New York State. The following years (1960-1970) were the next highest decade of population growth. During this period the Nassau-Suffolk area grew by 589,000 persons, a 29.9% increase. Just as the decade of the fifties was Nassau’s peak growth era, the sixties belonged to Suffolk County. Suffolk accounted for 78% of the area’s growth between 1960 and 1970. The 1970 to 1980 time span was a period of change. Suffolk’s population counts continued to climb but Nassau experienced widespread population losses totaling 107,257 persons. Despite this, there was a net gain of 49,944 persons in the bi-county region for the decade. Diminished population growth continued between the 1980 and 1990 censuses. Suffolk’s population gains barely offset Nassau’s losses as the overall change in population for the region netted a gain of just 4,070 persons. The decade between 1990 and 2000 brought renewed growth to both counties. Nassau grew by 3.7% and Suffolk by 7.3%. For Nassau, this growth was the first experienced in two decades, while Suffolk more than doubled the growth realized between 1980 and 1990. Also during this decade, Suffolk’s population exceeded Nassau’s population, for the first time since the 1920 census.

A BRIEF LOOK BACK
Legislation creating the independent County of Nassau was passed by the State Legislature and then signed by Governor Frank Black on April 28, 1898. It provided that Nassau be officially created on January 1, 1899, when western Queens County became part of New York City. The Towns of North Hempstead, Hempstead and Oyster Bay, including what would later become the Cities of Long Beach and Glen Cove, seceded from Queens County to form Nassau County. The Horse’s Head Peninsula, which seceded from the Town of Oyster Bay on June 15, 1886, was already part of Suffolk’s Town of Huntington. Today, it constitutes the northern half of the Village of Lloyd Harbor. Remaining with Queens was the Rockaway Peninsula. The truck ladder house of the Mineola Fire Department Hook and Ladder Company was selected as the temporary home of the county at the Board of Supervisors’ first meeting. In 1900, Governor Theodore Roosevelt (an Oyster Bay resident) laid the cornerstone of the first Nassau Courthouse, now known as the “Old Courthouse.” The Nassau County Seal, with its golden lion of Flanders, bestriding a field of azure, encircled by seven gold bars or billets, is an adaptation of the Duchy of Nassau coat of arms. Suffolk, named for an English County, was established on November 1, 1683 as one of the twelve original counties of New York State. Prior to this it was known as East Riding in the Province of Yorkshire. In 1900, the U.S. Census placed Suffolk’s population at 77,582, almost

iii

iv

The most recent decade from 2000 to 2010 saw growth of only 3% between the two Counties. Nassau population remained stable (0.4% growth in ten years) while Suffolk population grew by approximately 73,000 people (5.1%) in ten years. The total population in Nassau-Suffolk stood at 2,832,856 in April 2010. The Rockaway Peninsula also grew by 8.1% in that decade, to 112,535.

ROCKAWAY PENINSULA (www.ci.nyc.ny.us)
The Rockaway Peninsula is in Queens County and is part of New York City. This is the only community in New York City served by LIPA. On January 1, 2011 our population estimate for this area was 112,735 persons. This represents an 8% increase (8,400 people) since the last census year of 2000. Between the 1990 and 2000 Census the growth here totaled 5,973 persons, so the growth between the 2000 and 2010 Census was more than 40% higher than the growth the Rockaway Peninsula experienced during the decade before.

NASSAU COUNTY (www.nassaucountyny.gov)
On January 1, 2011, the population estimate for Nassau was 1,337,556 persons with the town of Hempstead being by far the biggest and contributing to about 56% of the Nassau population. The Town of Hempstead’s population as of Jan 2011 was 758,668. The Town of North Hempstead’s 2011 population was 225,717 while the Town of Oyster had a population of 292,872. Nassau’s two cities, Glen Cove and Long Beach have a population of 26,970 and 33,329 respectively. The population of Nassau County has remained steady with no growth over the past decade.

GROUP QUARTERS
The component of the population that is not included in households is referred to as “group quarters” in census reports. In Nassau-Suffolk, this sector totaled 47,494 in 1980 and 50,002 in 1990 census findings. The 2000 Census estimated total group quarters to equal 50,236. The 2010 Census estimated total group quarter’s population is 47,824. There has been a decrease of about 5% in the group quarter population over the past 10 years. The State University of New York (SUNY) at Stony Brook campus in Suffolk’s Brookhaven Town recorded 9,121 dormitory residents as per the 2010 Census study. It opened in 1963 and currently is the largest single provider of group accommodations in the area. Population counts at the various group quarters establishments also reflect the presence of staff that may be in residence on the facility’s grounds. At all health care facilities, only resident staff and patients admitted for intermediate or longer stays are counted. Health care facilities are requested to exclude the numbers of short-term patients for the purposes of this report. Colleges and Universities are requested to provide fall or winter (non-holiday) semester dormitory resident counts.

SUFFOLK COUNTY (www.co.suffolk.ny.us)
Our population estimate for Suffolk, on January 1, 2011, was 1,492,450 persons. The biggest town is the town of Brookhaven with a total population of 486,568, or 32% of the County. The four other western towns, - Huntington, Babylon, Islip, and Smithtown, account for just under 60% of the population of Suffolk County with a combined total of 869,806. The town of Islip is the second biggest town of Suffolk county, with a population of 335,301. The Town of Babylon accounted for 213,565 of the total population and is the third biggest western Suffolk town. The town of Huntington is the fourth biggest with a total population of 203,055. The County’s five eastern towns - Riverhead, Southampton, Southold, East Hampton, and Shelter Island accounted for about 9% of the total Suffolk County population. The combined population of the five eastern Towns is estimated to be 136,076 persons as of January 1, 2011. The town of Southampton has the largest population with a total of 56,800, whereas Shelter Island has the smallest population with a total of 2,396. Riverhead is the second largest eastern town contributing 33,455 to the total population. Southold and East Hampton have about the same population with 21,965 and 21,460 respectively. The Town of Riverhead experienced the largest percentage growth (21%) between 2000 and 2010, adding just over 5,800 people in 10 years.

v

vi

NUMBER OF HOUSEHOLDS
Between 1980 and 1990, the number of Nassau-Suffolk households increased by 47,094 or 5.8%. The decade between 1990 and 2000 brought an increase of 7.0% or 59,931 households. The 2010 over the 2000 Census increase is 35,807 households or about 4%. Suffolk County leads Nassau County in the number of year-round households by a margin of 51,386. The number of year-round households in Nassau County is estimated to be 448,532, compared to the 499,918 in Suffolk County. During the summer, Suffolk with its large inventory of seasonal units and second homes experiences a large influx of visitors. At that time the number of Suffolk households as well as its population increases dramatically especially on the East End.

HOUSEHOLD SIZE
Our January 1, 2011 estimate of average household size was 2.94 for the overall Nassau-Suffolk area. This household size was based on the 2010 Census results at the community level, but has been adjusted slightly to reflect different growth rates between communities since the January 1, 2010 estimate which was 2.93. Household size for the individual towns within Nassau and Suffolk varies from a low of 2.12 for Shelter Island to a high of 3.03 for Hempstead. At the community level, New Cassel (in Nassau County) has the highest population per household at 4.72 while Great Neck Plaza (also in Nassau County) has the lowest at 1.78. In 1970, there were 65,696 single family households in the Nassau-Suffolk region. The 2010 total household number for Nassau-Suffolk is now close to 950,000.

YEAR-ROUND HOUSEHOLDS
by Major Municipality
COUNTY Nassau North Hempstead Town Hempstead Town Long Beach City Oyster Bay Town Glen Cove City Total Nassau Suffolk Huntington Town Babylon Town Islip Town Smithtown Town Brookhaven Town Riverhead Town Southampton Town Southold Town East Hampton Town Shelter Island Town Total Suffolk Nassau-Suffolk Total Queens Rockaway Peninsula 2010 Census 2000 Census 1990 Census

ESTIMATED AVERAGE HOUSEHOLD SIZE
by Major Municipality
2010 Census 2000 Census 2.93 2.84 3.02 2.26 2.93 2.72 2.96 2.91 3.03 3.22 2.95 2.97 2.50 2.45 2.40 2.42 2.24 2.95 2.72 1990 Census 2.94 2.80 2.99 2.35 3.01 2.78 3.04 3.00 3.10 3.26 3.10 3.07 2.55 2.41 2.42 2.32 2.23 2.99 2.88

78,084 246,456 14,809 99,419 9,764 448,532

76,628 246,828 14,923 99,208 9,461 447,048

74,587 239,234 13,592 95,566 8,466 431,445

COUNTY Nassau North Hempstead Town Hempstead Town Long Beach City Oyster Bay Town Glen Cove City Suffolk Huntington Town Babylon Town Islip Town Smithtown Town Brookhaven Town Riverhead Town Southampton Town Southold Town East Hampton Town Shelter Island Town Nassau-Suffolk Average Queens Rockaway Peninsula 2.94 2.87 3.03 2.17 2.89 2.69 2.94 2.89 3.98 3.20 2.89 2.89 2.52 2.59 2.38 2.54 2.12 2.94 2.70

69,311 70,894 103,631 40,055 162,994 12,990 21,419 9,090 8,410 1,128 499,918 948,450

65,917 69,048 98,936 38,487 146,828 10,749 21,504 8,461 8,101 996 469,027 916,075

62,841 64,506 89,726 35,565 129,137 8,736 18,164 8,125 6,882 1,017 424.699 856,144

39,513

36,081

34,005

Notes - Southampton household numbers include the Shinnecock Reservation - Brookhaven household numbers include the Poospatuck Reservation

vii

viii

NATURAL INCREASES (DECREASES)
by Place of Residence
Year 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 Births 13,553 13,961 14,342 14,541 14,758 15,247 15,567 16,504 17,072 17,700 18,167 17,864 18,065 17,931 17,903 18,084 17,722 17,100 17,186 16,935 16,979 16,260 16,336 16,015 15,626 15,113 15,218 15,180 15,033 14,683 p = Provisional Nassau County Deaths Difference 11,998 1,555 11,296 2,665 11,552 2,790 11,919 2,622 11,774 2,984 11,811 3,436 11,688 3,879 11,730 4,774 11,652 5,420 11,554 6,146 11,191 6,976 11,220 6,644 11,359 6,706 11,296 6,635 11,515 6,388 11,276 6,808 11,196 6,526 10,989 6,111 11,015 6,171 11,245 5,690 11,207 5,772 11,482 4,778 11,307 5,029 11,036 4,979 10,745 4,881 10,526 4,587 10,397 4,821 10,414 4,766 10,840 4,193 10,418 4,265 r = Revised n/a = Not Available Births 16,498 16,613 16,510 16,783 16,908 17,620 17,881 18,735 19,904 20,993 21,251 21,201 20,622 20,563 20,502 20,302 19,953 19,862 19,921 19,948 20,248 19,966 19,853 19,986 19,649 18,785 19,080 18,510 17,984 17,183 Suffolk County Deaths Difference 9,683 6,815 9,465 7,148 9,565 6,945 9,994 6,789 10,152 6,756 10,312 7,308 10,442 7,439 10,388 8,347 10,781 9,123 10,477 10,516 10,630 10,621 10,315 10,886 10,652 9,970 10,855 9,708 10,896 9,606 10,992 9,310 11,074 8,879 10,817 9,045 10,803 9,118 10,940 9,008 11,189 9,059 11,347 8,619 11,519 8,334 11,503 8,483 11,211 8,438 11,353 7,432 11,105 7,975 10,903 7,607 11,208 6,776 11,155 6,028 Source: N.Y.S. Dept. of Health

POPULATION OF LIPA SERVICE TERRITORY
1950 - 2010
U.S. Census 1950 142,613 432,506 15,586 66,930 15,130 672,765 47,506 45,556 71,465 20,993 44,522 9,973 17,013 11,632 6,325 1,144 276,129 948,894 51,103 U.S. Census 1960 219,088 740,738 26,473 290,055 23,817 1,300,171 126,221 142,309 172,959 50,347 109,900 14,519 27,095 13,295 8,827 1,312 666,784 1,966,955 68,013 U.S. Census 1970 235,007 801,593 33,127 333,342 25,770 1,428,839 199,486 204,256 278,880 114,657 245,260 18,909 36,154 16,804 10,980 1,644 1,127,030 2,555,869 95,037 U.S. Census 1980 218,624 738,517 34,073 305,750 24,618 1,321,582 201,512 203,483 298,897 116,663 365,015 20,243 43,146 19,172 14,029 2,071 1,284,231 2,605,813 98,333 U.S. Census 1990 211,393 725,605 33,510 292,691 24,149 1,287,348 191,474 202,940 299,587 113,406 407,977 23,011 45,909 19,836 16,132 2,263 1,322,535 2,609,883 98,135 U.S. Census 2000 220,364 755,923 35,462 295,405 26,622 1,333,776 195,289 211,471 323,504 115,715 448,020 27,680 55,216 20,599 19,647 2,228 1,419,369 2,753,145 104,108 U.S. Census 2010 226,322 759,741 33,275 293,191 26,964 1,339,493 203,268 213,594 335,543 117,801 486,382 33,506 57,452 21,968 21,457 2,392 1,493,363 2,832,856 112,535

COUNTY Nassau
North Hempstead Town Hempstead Town Long Beach City Oyster Bay Town Glen Cove City Total County Huntington Town Babylon Town Islip Town Smithtown Town Brookhaven Town Riverhead Town Southampton Town Southold Town East Hampton Town Shelter Island Town Total County Bi-County Total

Suffolk

Queens

Rockaway Peninsula

PERCENT CHANGE

Nassau

North Hempstead Town Hempstead Town Long Beach City Oyster Bay Town Glen Cove City Total County Huntington Town Babylon Town Islip Town Smithtown Town Brookhaven Town Riverhead Town Southampton Town Southold Town East Hampton Town Shelter Island Town Total County Bi-County Total

53.6% 71.3% 69.9% 333.4% 57.4% 93.3% 165.7% 212.4% 142.0% 139.8% 146.8% 45.6% 59.3% 14.3% 39.6% 14.7% 141.5% 107.3% 33.1%

7.3% 8.2% 25.1% 14.9% 8.2% 9.9% 58.0% 43.5% 61.2% 127.7% 123.2% 30.2% 33.4% 26.4% 24.4% 25.3% 69.0% 29.9% 39.7%

-7.0% -7.9% 2.9% -8.3% -4.5% -7.5% 1.0% -0.4% 7.2% 1.7% 48.8% 7.1% 19.3% 14.1% 27.8% 26.0% 13.9% 2.0% 3.5%

-3.3% -1.7% -1.7% -4.3% -1.9% -2.6% -5.0% -0.3% 0.2% -2.8% 11.8% 13.7% 6.4% 3.5% 15.0% 9.3% 3.0% 0.2% -0.2%

4.2% 4.2% 5.8% 0.9% 10.2% 3.6% 2.0% 4.2% 8.0% 2.0% 9.8% 20.3% 20.3% 3.8% 21.8% -1.5% 7.3% 5.5% 6.1%

2.7% .5% -6.2% -0.7% 1.3% 0.4% 4.1% 1.0% 3.7% 1.8% 8.6% 21.0% 4.0% 6.6% 9.2% 7.4% 5.2% 2.9% 8.1%

Suffolk

GEOGRAPHIC TERMINOLOGY
County: A county is a municipal corporation, a subdivision of the state, created to perform state functions; a regional government. All counties are divided into cities, towns and Indian reservations. City: A city is a unique government entity with its own special charter. Cities are not sub-divided, except into neighborhoods which are informal geographic areas. Town: A town is a municipal corporation and encompasses all territory within the state except that within cities or Indian reservations. Towns can be sub-divided into villages and hamlets. Village: A village is a general purpose municipal corporation formed voluntarily by the residents of an area in one or more towns to provide themselves with municipal services. The pattern of village organization is similar to those of a city. A village is divided into neighborhoods, which are informal geographic areas. Hamlet: A hamlet is an unincorporated area in one or more towns that is governed at-large by the town(s) it is in. A hamlet is divided into neighborhoods, which are informal geographic areas. Postal Zone: (City and Town) A postal zone "City” and "Town" is an administrative district established by the U.S. Postal Service to deliver the mail. Postal zone "City" and "Town" may or may not conform to municipal or community borders. Thus, postal zone location does not always determine city, village or hamlet location. Designated Place: A designated place is a term derived from the term "Census Designated Place" or CDP in censuses beginning with 1980. It replaced the designation (U) or unincorporated. A designated place is similar to that of a hamlet.

Queens
Notes:

Rockaway Peninsula

Southampton Town includes population on the Shinnecock Indian Reservation Brookhaven Town includes population on the Poospatuck Indian Reservation Queens data was derived from U.S. Census via census tract compilation by LIPA

ix

x

TABLE OF CONTENTS
Page Key Map of LIPA Service Territory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 LIPA Population Estimates--Compared to Prior Year . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 LIPA Population Estimates Summary: Jan 1, 2001 - Jan 1, 2011 (Table) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3A LIPA Population Estimates Summary: Jan 1, 2001 - Jan 1, 2011 (Graph) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3B Nassau County Key Map of Nassau County . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 Map of Town North Hempstead . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 Town of North Hempstead - Villages and Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7 Map of Town of Hempstead and City of Long Beach . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8 Town of Hempstead - Villages and Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9-10 City of Long Beach City and City of Glen Cove . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10 Map of Town of Oyster Bay and City of Glen Cove . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11 Town of Oyster Bay - Villages and Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12 LIPA Summary: Recent Trends in Residential Electric Use . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Center Insert Suffolk County Key Map of Western Suffolk County . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .14 Key Map of Eastern Suffolk County . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .15 Map of Town of Huntington . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .16 Town of Huntington - Villages and Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .17 Map of Town of Babylon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .18 Town of Babylon - Villages and Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .19 Map of Town of Islip . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .20 Town of Islip - Villages and Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .21 Map of Town of Smithtown . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .22 Town of Smithtown - Villages and Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .23 Map of Town of Brookhaven . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .24 Town of Brookhaven - Villages and Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .25 Map of Town of Riverhead Town . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .26 Town of Riverhead - Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .27 Map of Town of Southampton . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .28 Town of Southampton - Villages and Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .29 Map of Town of Southold Town . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .30 Town of Southold - Village and Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .31 Map of Town of East Hampton . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32 Town of East Hampton - Villages and Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33 Map of Town of Shelter Island . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34 Town of Shelter Island - Village and Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35 Queens County Map of the Rockaway Peninsula . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37 Rockaway Peninsula - Designated Places . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .38 Index of Villages and Hamlets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Appendix

1

LIPA SERVICE TERRITORY

2

Suffolk COUNTY Nassau

Huntington Town Babylon Town Islip Town Smithtown Brookhaven Town Riverhead Town Southampton Town Southold Town East Hampton Town Shelter Island Town Total County

Total County

Queens Rockaway Peninsula North Hempstead Town Hempstead Town Long Beach City Oyster Bay Town Glen Cove City Total Nassau-Suffolk

Total Nassau-Suffolk-Queens 2,942,741 Pop. as of Jan 1, 2011 203,055 213,565 335,301 117,885 486,568 33,455 56,800 21,965 21,460 2,396 112,735 2,830,006 1,492,450 Pop. as of Jan 1, 2011 1,337,556 225,717 758,668 33,329 292,872 26,970

Compared to Prior Year

* The decrease in population in 2011 as compared to 2010 is due to calculation adjustments made to reflect 2010 census population per household factors.

LIPA POPULATION ESTIMATES

3

1,363,242

LIPA Population Estimates Summary:
*Source: LIPA Long Island Population Survey for each year Estimate Estimate Jan 1, 2003 Jan 1, 2004 COUNTY

Nassau North Hempstead Town Hempstead Town City of Long Beach Oyster Bay Town City of Glen Cove Total County
COUNTY

3,010,398 131,213 -49,179 -23,493 -18,478 -67,657* -14.08% -2.25% -1.71% 221,968 759,535 35,612 298,696 26,869 1,342,680 1,344,932 -1.55% 222,042 760,675 35,528 299,840 26,847 222,836 761,944 35,692 300,616 27,269 223,870 763,822 35,840 300,786 27,342

2,879,185

1,515,943

Pop. as of Jan 1, 2010

226,874 769,040 35,731 304,293 27,304

Pop. as of Jan 1, 2010

205,944 219,676 333,767 120,783 492,761 34,191 60,693 23,707 21,875 2,546 -2,889 -6,111 1,534 -2,898 -6,193 -736 -3,893 -1,742 -415 -150 -1.40% -2.78% .46% -2.40% -1.26% -2.15% -6.41% -7.35% -1.90% -5.89%

-25,686

-1,157 -10,372 -2,402 -11,421 -334

Estimate Estimate Estimate Estimate Estimate Estimate Estimate Jan 1, 2005 Jan 1, 2006 Jan 1, 2007 Jan 1, 2008 Jan 1, 2009 Jan 1, 2010 Jan 1, 2011

224,774 765,111 36,002 301,273 27,374

1,348,357 1,351,660 1,354,534 1,356,729 1,360,126

Pop. Change 2011 v 2010 Pop Change 2011 v 2010

Pop. Change 2011 v 2010

Jan 1, 2003 - Jan 1, 2011*

Pop Change 2011 v 2010

225,291 765,234 36,051 302,589 27,564

-1.88%

-0.51% -1.35% -6.72% -3.75% -1.22% 226,109 766,878 36,201 303,285 27,654

226,874 769,040 35,731 304,293 27,304

225,717 758,668 33,329 292,872 26,970 1,363,242 1,337,556

3A

Suffolk Huntington Town Babylon Town Islip Town Smithtown Brookhaven Town Riverhead Town Southampton Town Southold Town East Hampton Town Shelter Island Town Total County

197,626 213,828 328,370 117,575 466,837 29,921 56,991 21,447 20,611 2,349

199,368 214,340 329,257 118,132 472,425 30,909 57,659 21,994 20,945 2,396 1,455,555 1,467,425

201,496 215,723 331,002 118,954 479,578 32,028 58,564 22,344 21,268 2,439

202,767 217,061 332,484 119,605 485,295 33,098 58,876 22,629 21,399 2,483

203,834 217,833 333,650 119,999 489,255 33,566 59,813 22,852 21,630 2,515

203,977 218,370 333,566 120,269 491,035 33,864 60,281 22,931 21,784 2,525

204,784 218,679 333,978 120,397 491,818 34,185 60,007 23,175 21,822 2,546 1,483,396 1,495,697 1,504,947 1,508,602 1,511,392

205,944 219,676 333,767 120,783 492,761 34,191 60,693 23,707 21,875 2,546

203,055 213,565 335,301 117,885 486,568 33,455 56,800 21,965 21,460 2,396 1,515,943 1,492,450

Total Nassau-Suffolk Queens Rockaway Peninsula Total Nassau-Suffolk-Queens

2,798,235 2,812,357

2,831,753 2,847,357 2,859,481 2,865,331 2,871,518

2,879,185 2,830,006

108,098

110,300 2,906,333 2,922,657

114,978

120,483

129,531

130,042

130,326 2,946,731 2,967,840 2,989,012 2,995,373 3,001,844

131,213

112,735 3,010,398 2,942,741

LIPA Population Estimates Summary
As of Jan 1 of Each Year Indicated

Population

3B

Population

NASSAU COUNTY

Detail of the Population of the Villages and Communities of Nassau County

NORTH HEMPSTEAD
5 6

TOWN OF NORTH HEMPSTEAD
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 VILLAGES
Baxter Estates East Hills, part East Williston Floral Park, part Flower Hill Great Neck Great Neck Estates Great Neck Plaza Kensington Kings Point w/USMM Academy Lake Success Manorhaven Mineola, part Munsey Park New Hyde Park, part North Hills Old Westbury, part Plandome Plandome Heights Plandome Manor Port Washington North Roslyn Roslyn Estates Roslyn Harbor, part Russell Gardens Saddle Rock Sands Point Thomaston Westbury Williston Park 997 6,926 2,551 2,328 4,658 9,973 2,756 6,723 1,155 4,999 2,924 6,552 18,797 2,698 5,670 5,074 2,548 1,343 1,005 875 3,156 2,768 1,247 752 947 824 2,661 2,629 15,124 7,319 127,979 1,052 6,907 2,553 2,357 4,534 10,333 2,774 6,652 1,222 5,418 2,817 6,497 19,339 2,640 5,625 4,745 3,054 1,267 970 855 3,178 2,770 1,230 728 1,084 809 2,887 2,632 15,270 7,395 129,594 999 6,932 2,556 2,339 4,665 9,989 2,761 6,707 1,161 5,005 2,934 6,556 18,783 2,693 5,674 5,075 2,553 1,349 1,005 872 3,154 2,770 1,251 757 945 830 2,675 2,617 15,146 7,287 128,040 1,006 6,822 2,503 2,300 4,508 9,538 2,756 6,433 1,209 5,202 2,797 6,138 19,219 2,632 5,548 4,301 2,898 1,272 971 838 2,700 2,570 1,210 714 1,074 791 2,786 2,607 14,263 7,261 124,867

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

Total DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets)
Albertson Carle Place Garden City Park Glenwood Landing, part Great Neck Gardens Greenvale, part Harbor Hills Herricks Manhasset Manhasset Hills New Cassel North New Hyde Park Port Washington Roslyn Heights Saddle Rock Estates Searingtown University Gardens Westbury, uninc

5,171 4,986 7,811 252 1,182 765 577 4,294 8,196 3,601 13,964 14,913 15,841 6,583 461 4,909 4,232 0 97,738 225,717

5,349 5,242 7,700 61 1,114 699 573 4,089 8,364 3,689 13794 14,585 15,931 6,338 424 5,119 4,209 0 97,280 226,874

5,182 4,981 7,806 252 1,186 774 575 4,295 8,080 3,592 14,059 14,899 15,846 6,577 466 4,915 4,226 0 97,711 226,322

5,200 5,247 7,554 60 1,089 739 563 4,076 8,362 3,661 13,298 14,542 15,215 6,295 424 5,034 4,138 0 95,497 220,364

Total Total Town

HEMPSTEAD CITY OF LONG BEACH

7

8

TOWN OF HEMPSTEAD
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 VILLAGES
Atlantic Beach Bellerose Cedarhurst East Rockaway Floral Park,part Freeport Garden City w/Adelphi University Adelphi University dormitories Hempstead Hewlett Bay Park Hewlett Harbor Hewlett Neck Island Park Lawrence Lynbrook Malverne New Hyde Park, part Rockville Centre South Floral Park Stewart Manor Valley Stream Woodsburgh 1,882 1,196 6,586 9,804 13,537 42,860 22,379 1200 53,708 399 1,263 445 4,664 6,442 19,436 8,517 4,037 24,023 1,768 1,899 37,234 778 262,857 1,985 1,178 6,186 10,596 13,845 44,357 22,270 1,162 54,194 488 1,290 513 4,775 6,618 19,999 9,021 4,053 24,817 1,619 1,956 36,766 836 267,362 1,891 1,193 6,592 9,818 13,524 42,860 22,371 53,891 404 1,263 445 4,655 6,483 19,427 8,514 4,038 24,023 1,764 1,896 37,511 778 263,341 1,986 1,173 6,164 10,414 13,667 43,783 21,672 715 53,127 484 1,271 504 4,732 6,522 19,911 8,934 3,975 24,568 1,578 1,935 36,368 831 263,599

TOWN OF HEMPSTEAD
Census Apr 1, 2010 Census Apr 1, 2000 Estimate Jan 1, 2011 DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets) - Cont'd
Seaford South Hempstead South Valley Stream Uniondale w/A.H.P. Geriatric Center Wantagh West Hempstead Woodmere 15,279 3,247 5,958 24,778 18,849 18,854 17,102 495,811 758,668 16,123 3,225 5,751 23,410 19,161 18,993 16,567 501,678 769,040 15,294 3,243 5,962 24,759 18,871 18,862 17,121 496,400 759,741 15,791 3,188 5,638 23,011 18,971 18,713 16,447 492,309 755,908*

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

Total Total Town

CITY OF GLEN COVE
Estimate Jan 1, 2011
Glen Cove 26,970

Estimate Jan 1, 2010
27,304

Census Apr 1, 2010
26,964

Census Apr 1, 2000
26,622

Total DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets)
Baldwin Baldwin Harbor Barnum Island Bay Park Bellerose Terrace Bellmore East Atlantic Beach East Garden City w/Hofstra University Hofstra University dormitories East Meadow w/Nassau County Jail Elmont Franklin Square Garden City South Harbor Isle Hewlett Inwood Lakeview Levittown Lido Beach Malverne Park - Oaks Merrick North Bellmore North Lynbrook North Merrick North Valley Stream North Wantagh Oceanside Point Lookout Roosevelt Salisbury

CITY OF LONG BEACH
Estimate Jan 1, 2011
Long Beach 33,329

23,965 8,078 2,407 2,209 2,195 16,192 2,048 6,183 3,305 37,799 33,141 29,362 4,029 1,309 6,820 9,729 5,658 51,897 2,904 505 22,093 19,925 793 12,273 16,590 11,959 32,168 1,217 16,206 12,090

23,586 8,241 2,571 2,321 2,193 16,705 2,332 7,197 3,958 38,598 33,383 29,701 3,991 1,357 7,097 9,497 5,651 53,351 2,886 486 22,930 20,158 766 12,145 15,837 12,243 33,102 1,555 16,140 12,428

24,033 8,102 2,414 2,212 2,198 16,218 2,049 6,208 38,132 33,198 29,320 4,024 1,301 6,819 9,792 5,615 51,881 2,897 505 22,097 19,941 793 12,272 16,628 11,960 32,109 1,219 16,258 12,093

23,455 8,147 2,487 2,300 2,157 16,441 2,257 4,406 3,427 37,461 32,657 29,342 3,974 1,334 7,060 9,325 5,607 53,071 2,825 470 22,764 20,079 742 11,844 15,789 12,156 32,733 1,472 15,854 12,341

Estimate Jan 1, 2010
35,731

Census Apr 1, 2010
33,275

Census Apr 1, 2000
35,462

* Census 2000 total includes a population of 15 for Mineola, part. Line not shown above..

9

10

TOWN OF OYSTER BAY
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 VILLAGES
Bayville Brookville w/L.I.University Centre Island Cove Neck Farmingdale Lattingtown Laurel Hollow Massapequa Park Matinecock Mill Neck Muttontown Old Brookville Old Westbury, part Oyster Bay Cove Roslyn Harbor, part Sea Cliff Upper Brookville 6,686 3,467 412 288 8,199 1,740 1,943 17,011 804 1,007 3,472 2,128 2,122 2,197 294 4,993 1,690 58,453 7,244 4,094 438 297 8,824 1,922 2,026 17,680 883 835 3,576 2,318 2,178 2,328 307 5,132 1,893 61,975 6,669 3,465 410 286 8,189 1,739 1,952 17,008 810 997 3,497 2,134 2,118 2,197 294 4,995 1,698 58,458 7,135 3,368 444 300 8,399 1,860 1,930 17,499 836 825 3,412 2,167 1,330 2,262 309 5,066 1,801 58,963

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

Total DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets)
Bethpage East Massapequa East Norwich Glen Head Glenwood Landing, part Greenvale, part Hicksville Jericho Locust Valley Massapequa North Massapequa Old Bethpage Oyster Bay Plainedge Plainview South Farmingdale Syosset Woodbury

16,441 19,185 2,709 4,691 3,516 323 41,536 13,582 3398 21,655 17,855 5,531 6,728 8,808 26,231 14,473 18,840 8,917 234,419 292,872 1,337,556

17,195 21,024 2,732 4,698 3,498 260 41,453 13,521 3,584 23,000 19,262 5,126 6,992 9,329 26,842 15,164 18,684 9,954 242,318 304,293 1,363,242

16,429 19,069 2,709 4,697 3,527 320 41,547 13,567 3,406 21,685 17,886 5,523 7,112 8,817 26,217 14,486 18,829 8,907 234,733 293,191 1,339,493*

16,543 19,565 2,675 4,625 3,481 250 41,260 13,045 3,521 22,652 19,152 5,400 6,826 9,195 25,637 15,061 18,544 9,010 236,442 295,405** 1,334,509

Total Total Town Total Nassau County

Notes: - Part - Indicates a community straddling town boundaries *Includes population (571 persons) unclassified during 2010 Census. **Census 2000 total includes a population of 20 for East Hills, part. Line not shown above.

OYSTER BAY CITY OF GLEN COVE

11

12

• Whether it is selecting a single piece of energy-efficient equipment or evaluating and designing an entire facility, LIPA can help. Review the various program offerings at www.lipower.org/efficiency and see which programs fit your situation, then call us. We’d love to help you. • For small- to mid-sized business owners, LIPA is offering the Business Analyzer audit tool on the LIPA Web site. This tool will allow small- to mid-sized commercial customers to evaluate their energy usage and find options and alternatives leading to reduced energy costs. LIPA also has a dedicated business Call Center which is available to assist business owners with all aspects of their business at 1-800-966-4818.

It is true that energy usage on a customer basis is rising, which is not all bad. The benefits provided by these electro-technology advancements offer real and noticeable value to customers. That value comes with a cost, however. LIPA’s mission is to provide tools and services that allow customers to minimize those costs, while maximizing the value. LIPA is positioned to provide information and consultative services. If you have a question, are contemplating purchasing a new home, opening a new business or expanding your current business, call us at 1-800-692-2626. We believe we can help. I

Long Island Power Authority Summary: Recent Trends in Residential Electric Use
When William Levitt was completing the first large-scale, post World War II suburban development on Long Island, the average household used about 2,600 kilowatt hours (kWh) of electricity annually. Looking back, it’s easy to understand why. By today’s standards, the typical home of nearly 60 years ago was Spartanlike in its use of “modern” technology. Today, the average residential home on Long Island uses 9,973 kWh per year, which is a 284% increase over the average annual use rate of the mid 1950s. In fact, over the last fourteen years alone (1997 through 2010), residential electric use per household on Long Island increased by 2,236 kWh, or 29% - enough electricity to power the average home for over 80 days.

Growth in Residential Electric Consumption Per Household in LIPA Service Territory
Household Size

LIPA’s Web-based services
LIPA continues to move toward interactive and productive Web tools that provide customers a real-time evaluation tool to compare energy equipment selections as well as energy usage scenarios to maximize efficient use of electric energy.

LIPA as a Solution Provider
LIPA is committed to being a Solution Provider. What does this mean? It means LIPA exists to help its customers get the most out of the electricity they consume, and that they do it in the most cost efficient way possible. LIPA succeeds as a non-profit, municipal utility only if its customers succeed.

Be lighter. Be cooler. Be greener.
LIPA’s Commercial Efficiency Program (CEP) can provide your company with substantial incentives for upgrading to more energy efficient equipment like high performance lighting and air conditioning. This will reduce your energy use and costs, with payback on many projects in a year or less. Call 1-800-692-2626 or visit us online at www.lipower.org/commercial.

C E P B E N E F I T S:
Rebates for pre-qualified lighting or cooling projects Rebates for custom energysaving technologies Rebates for energy efficient technologies in whole building projects Technical assistance available

Average home size is increasing by about 25 square feet per year. The increase in floor space coincides with the average increase of 2.25% per year in the number of homes using office equipment. The increase in floor space over the fourteen years ending in 2010 resulted in an average increase in household lighting use of approximately 395 kWh per year (lower due to increased compact fluorescent lighting usage), over 21% of the The significant causes of increased household electricity use on total increase in electric use per household. Long Island are greater use of room and central air conditioning units, home entertainment components – including large screen Air Conditioning and plasma TV’s, desktop and laptop personal computers and The percentage of LI households with Central Air Conditioning printers, homes with two refrigerators, battery chargers for (CAC) has been increasing 1.2% a year, representing a growth of cordless & mobile telephones, ceiling fans, fax & photocopy about 7,500 new homes and 4,300 retrofits of existing homes per year. The CAC saturation rate has grown from 23.7% in 1997 to machines, and hot tubs. 40% in 2010. During this time, the percentage saturation of LI And another important recent trend causing an up-tick in electric households with one or more window, wall or stand alone air use is increasing housing unit size, which leads to additional conditioning units has decreased from around 61% to 51%. These lighting and air conditioning use as well as more floor space for customers have an average of three electric air conditioning units per household. Customers with no air conditioning, has decreased additional appliances and home office equipment. from around 17% in 1997 to around 9% in 2007. Ceiling fans Unlike the basic Levitt house of more than half a century ago, our have replaced window, box and oscillating fans and are now in homes today are bigger and they are jam packed with all sorts of two out of three Long Island homes, which average three ceiling great technology that nearly all use electricity. And some use fans per household (for those homes with ceiling fans). Attic and whole house fans are in one out of three households. Increased electricity whether we have them on or not! air conditioning use resulted in an average increase in LI So, to manage our individual and collective use of electricity we household electric use of 398 kWh per year, over 21% of the total need to think more carefully about the products we purchase and increase in electric use per household. how we use them in our homes and offices.

Average Household Electric Use 1997 - 2010

Increased Consumption by Category 1997 - 2010

Understanding how this rapid growth occurred is important to the development of LIPA’s comprehensive energy policy, helping LIPA to better plan to meet the continuing needs of Long Island and Long Islanders. Knowing these facts also helps customers to better understand how they use electricity. This understanding, in turn, enables customers to conserve where possible, use electric energy more efficiently and reduce annual electric energy costs in the process.

One other way to counter the additional electric load, due to technology enhancements, is to incorporate other electric sources in your energy portfolio. Many LIPA customers are now installing solar panels on their rooftops. Solar is a renewable/green technology that has become a more costeffective option for homeowners than it was in the past. In addition to federal tax credits that are available, LIPA offers rebates for solar installations. To find out more about “solar” call LIPA’s energy-efficiency Infoline at 1-800-692-2626 or visit the LIPA Web site at www.lipower.org/efficiency.

Where Do We Go From Here?
There is little doubt that customers have incorporated new electronic devices into their lifestyles. Why? It’s very simple. Consumers desire the ease of living, the comfort and simplicity that are promised by these new technology developments. What we really need to ask ourselves is, “Are we really ready to understand and pay the costs for these technology enhancements?”
*This graph repesents the average increase in kWh for each appliance type in an average sized home on Long Island.

Other Recommended Ways to Counter the Growing Use of Electricity
In analyzing the growing use of electricity per customer on Long Island, a number of factors were identified as representative of those growth patterns. If we know what’s causing electrical usage (and in turn cost) to grow, customers have a significant advantage in controlling those costs. Let’s take computers as an example:

Entertainment
In 1997 there were 2.5 television sets per LIPA household. In 2010 the average was 3.6. 99% of households in LI have at least one television. The increased penetration of large screen color televisions, plasma TV’s, and an increase in the number of TV sets per household resulted in an average increase in LI household electric use of 196 kWh per year, almost 11% of the total increase in electric use per household.

Miscellaneous Other Factors
• Printers, including those used for photo printing, increased household use by 74 kWh, 4% of the total increase in electric use per household. • Cell Phone Chargers increased household use by 63 kWh, over 3% of the total increase in electric use per household. • Cordless Phone Chargers increased household use by 31 kWh, over 1% of the total increase in electric use per household. • Fax Machines and Photo Copiers increased household use by 25 kWh, over 1% of the total increase in electric use per household. • Other Kitchen Equipment (Dishwashers, Electric Coffee Makers, Electric Toaster Ovens, and Microwave Ovens) increased household use by 30 kWh, over 1% of the total increase in electric use per household. • Ceiling Fans increased household use by 14 kWh, less than 1% of the total increase in electric use per household. • Four out of five homes have either a Cable Box or Satellite Dish; and 93% have a DVD or VCR. • Today nearly one in four homes has a swimming pool, and over one in ten homes have a Hot Tub or Jacuzzi. Hot Tubs and Home Spas increased household use by 7 kWh, less than 1% of the total increase in electric use per household.

Personal Computers
Personal computers are in over 80% of LIPA households in 2007, compared to just under 50% in 1997. By 2010 the saturation increased to 91%. On average there are 1.7 PCs in the four out of five LI households that have a PC. The increased proliferation of desktop and laptop PCs resulted in an average increase in LI household electric use of 381 kWh per year, more than 20% of the total increase in electric use per household.

Do you use the energy management setting on your computer system? Every system is equipped with an energy saving option, but fewer than 10% of buyers use this feature. A traditional desktop computer that is left on uses a minimum of 100 watts of electric power, representing a cost of approximately 19¢ for every 10 hours (the average overnight non-usage period) of operation. On a monthly basis, you could be paying approximately $5.00 more than you need to if you simply turned off the system when you went to bed. Does it require additional attention? Most certainly! Is it worth the LIPA also provides incentives for buying a variety of equipment effort? Only you can answer that question. representing the best energy choices. The ENERGY STAR® label What if you’re a commercial customer? Depending upon the is the symbol to look for when shopping for energy-efficient size of your business, demand and demand charges could play a lighting products and appliances. Whether you’re looking for a significant role in your energy management objectives and room air conditioner, a dishwasher, a refrigerator or lighting plans. Energy efficient alternatives provide an excellent starting products; checking the ENERGY STAR label is your point for evaluating equipment. Through LIPA’s Commercial recommended first step to greater energy efficiency. Efficiency Program, www.lipower.org/commercial/efficiency Why ENERGY STAR? It’s simple. Customers need a dependable, unbiased way of comparing the performance of equipment. One simple and primary criterion is to evaluate cost of operation. A piece of electrical equipment, whether it’s a refrigerator or room air conditioning unit, is evaluated against the amount of energy required to perform the intended task. ENERGY STAR equipment simply performs better at a lower cost. commercial customers can receive rebates and incentives based upon selection of qualified energy-efficient equipment. LIPA is ready, willing and able to provide consultative services to commercial customers. Simply call our Energy Infoline at 1800-692-2626 and you will be connected to an energy specialist who is uniquely qualified to assess your needs and provide energy-efficient solutions.

LIPA continues to provide tools for customers, both residential and commercial, to evaluate the impact of incorporating technology into their lifestyles. One of the primary tools for the residential customer is the online energy audit tool, The LIPA Home Energy Audit. Easily accessed through LIPA’s Web site, www.lipower.org/residential/efficiency you can click on Home Energy Audit, enter your zip code and then proceed through the audit. This tool provides not only an analysis of your current energy usage and cost, but also recommends ways to improve energy efficiency and reduce electric costs.

Refrigerators
The average LI household owns 1.5 refrigerators and one in five households owns a stand alone freezer. The increase in use per household due to the higher percentage of housing units with two or more refrigerators is 130 kWh, more than 7% of the total increase in electric use per household.
Electric use information from LIPA's customer system in combination with residential housing unit characteristics from the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) - Energy Information Administration surveys and household electric appliance characteristics from the DOE - Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy were used to analyze the rapid growth in Long Island's household electric consumption.

Conclusion
In 2010 the average residential home on Long Island used 9,973 kWh per year, an increase of 29% over the previous fourteen years. In today’s economy, both residential and commercial activity is fueled by electricity.

What Programs Are Available Through LIPA?
Of course, customers still need to evaluate the various options, LIPA’s programs: features and benefits provided by the manufacturer. Once a decision is made regarding the desired features, searching for an • These programs are designed to reward customers for making ENERGY STAR qualified alternative is the easiest way to energy wise decisions, and to encourage greater utilization of energy-efficient technologies. identify the most energy-efficient appliances.

SUFFOLK COUNTY

Detail of the Population of the Villages and Communities of Suffolk County

WESTERN SUFFOLK

14

EASTERN SUFFOLK

HUNTINGTON

15

16

TOWN OF HUNTINGTON
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 VILLAGES
Asharoken Huntington Bay Lloyd Harbor Northport 652 1,418 3,657 7,392 13,119 649 1,530 3,771 7,754 13,704 654 1,425 3,660 7,401 13,140 625 1,496 3,675 7,606 13,402

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

Total DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets)
Centerport Cold Spring Harbor Commack, part Dix Hills East Northport Eatons Neck Elwood Fort Salonga, part Greenlawn Halesite Huntington Huntington Station Melville South Huntington West Hills

5,509 5,062 12,527 26,885 20,201 1,406 11,160 5,961 13,729 2,496 18,022 32,981 18,986 9,416 5,595 189,936

5,565 5,078 12,532 26,709 21,161 1,472 11,241 5,877 13,724 2,644 19,210 31,271 20,471 9,631 5,654 192,240

5,508 5,070 12,537 26,892 20,217 1,406 11,177 5,973 13,742 2,498 18,080 33,029 18,985 9,422 5,592 190,128

5,446 4,975 12,372 26,024 20,845 1,436 10,916 5,693 13,286 2,582 18,403 29,930 14,907 9,465 5,607 181,887

Total Total Town
Notes:

203,055

205,944

203,268

195,289

- Part - Indicates a community straddling town boundaries

BABYLON
17 18

TOWN OF BABYLON
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 VILLAGES
Amityville Babylon Lindenhurst 9,340 12,158 27,230 48,728 10,151 12,850 28,679 51,680 9,523 12,166 27,253 48,942 9,441 12,615 27,819 49,875

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

Total DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets)
Captree Copiague Deer Park East Farmingdale w/S.U.N.Y. Gilgo North Amityville North Babylon North Lindenhurst West Babylon Wheatley Heights Wyandanch

286 23,034 27,749 6,497 132 17,807 17,510 11,968 43,184 5,116 11,554 164,837

22,685 29,152 5,806 17,332 18,288 12,112 44,718 5275 12,158 167,223

286 22993 27745 6484 131 17862 17509 11652 43213 5130 11647 164,652

21,922 28,316 5,678 328 16,572 17,877 11,767 43,452 5,013 10,546 161,471

Total Total Town

213,565

218,903

213,594

211,346

ISLIP
19 20

TOWN OF ISLIP
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 VILLAGES
Brightwaters Islandia Ocean Beach Saltaire 3,107 3,329 80 37 6,553 3,308 3,217 152 48 6,725 3,103 3,335 79 37 6,554 3,248 3,057 138 43 6,486

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

Total DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets)
Bayport Bay Shore Baywood Bohemia Brentwood Central Islip w/NYIT East Islip Fire Island, part Great River Hauppauge, part Holbrook, part Holtsville, part Islip Islip Terrace North Bay Shore North Great River Oakdale w/Dowling College Ronkonkoma Sayville West Bay Shore West Islip West Sayville

8,856 26,302 7,318 10,200 60,697 34,484 14,457 187 1,485 10,555 22,234 3,223 18,672 5,369 18,831 4,072 7,892 19,057 16,877 4,638 28,338 5,004 328,748

9,345 24,619 7,653 10,517 55,733 32,615 14,777 220 1,561 10,282 23,793 3,049 21,124 5,731 15,404 3,745 8,844 20,438 17,736 5,171 29,099 5,161 326,617

8,896 26,337 7,350 10,180 60,664 34,450 14,475 201 1,489 10,541 22,255 3,225 18,689 5,389 18,944 4,001 7,974 19,082 16,853 4,648 28,335 5,011 328,989

8,662 23,852 7,571 9,871 53,917 31,950 14,527 191 1,546 10,027 22,476 2,689 20,575 5,641 14,992 3,929 8,075 20,029 16,735 4,775 28,907 5,003 315,940

Total SPECIAL POPULATIONS
Pilgrim Psychiatric Center

425 425

1,078 1,078

Total Total Town
Notes: - Part - Indicates a community straddling town boundaries 335,301

333,767

335,543

323,504

SMITHTOWN
21 22

TOWN OF SMITHTOWN
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 VILLAGES
Head of the Harbor Nissequoque Village of the Branch 1,480 1,743 1,807 5,030 1,540 1,585 1,973 5,098 1,472 1,749 1,807 5,028 1,447 1,543 1,895 4,885

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

Total DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets)
Commack, part Fort Salonga, part Hauppauge, part Kings Park Lake Ronkonkoma, part Nesconset Saint James Smithtown

23,611 4,039 10,335 17,256 4,327 13,404 13,421 26,462 112,855

24,355 4,092 10,525 17,107 4,568 13,476 13,760 27,802 115,685

23,587 4,035 10,341 17,282 4,333 13,387 13,338 26,470 112,773

23,995 3,941 10,073 16,146 4,514 11,992 13,268 26,901 110,830

Total SPECIAL POPULATIONS
Kings Park Psychiatric Center

0

0

0

0

Total Town
Notes:

117,885

120,783

117,801

115,715

- Part - Indicates a community straddling town boundaries

BROOKHAVEN
23 24

TOWN OF BROOKHAVEN
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 VILLAGES
Belle Terre Bellport Lake Grove Old Field Patchogue Poquott Port Jefferson Shoreham 792 2,085 11,183 913 11,813 944 7,766 531 36,027 856 2,412 11,210 985 12,600 999 8,229 425 37,716 792 2,084 11,163 918 11,798 953 7,838 531 36,077 832 2,363 10,250 947 11,919 975 7,837 417 35,540

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

Total DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets)
Blue Point Brookhaven Calverton,part Centereach Center Moriches Coram East Moriches East Patchogue Eastport,part East Shoreham Farmingville Fire Island, part Gordon Heights Holbrook, part Holtsville, part Lake Ronkonkoma, part Manorville Mastic Mastic Beach Medford Middle Island Miller Place Moriches Mount Sinai North Bellport North Patchogue Port Jefferson Station Ridge Rocky Point Selden Setauket - E Setauket Shirley Sound Beach Stony Brook w/S.U.N.Y. S.U.N.Y. @ Stony Brook dormitories Terryville Yaphank w/S.C. Farm & Nursing Facility

4,777 3,451 1,150 31,562 7,618 39,289 5,270 22,474 1,005 6,674 15,467 103 4,048 4,950 16,510 15,828 14,354 15,524 12,866 24,121 10,473 12,346 2,836 12,031 11,583 7,255 7,837 13,355 14,003 19,827 15,461 27,784 7,604 23,320 9,593 11,831 5,954 450,541

4,877 3,808 1,345 29,692 7,337 39,746 5,863 21,882 884 6,334 17,566 140 3,543 5,216 15,447 15,812 13,291 16,590 12,489 24,571 11,138 12,715 2,901 11,212 12,394 8,206 8,175 14,257 10,869 22,283 16,606 27,697 10,260 22,977 8,850 11,402 5,520 455,045

4,773 3,802 1,152 31,578 7,580 39,113 5,249 22,469 978 6,666 15,481 91 4,042 4,940 16,489 15,822 14,314 15,481 12,930 24,142 10,483 12,339 2,838 12,118 11,545 7,246 7,750 13,336 14,014 19,851 15,477 27,854 7,612 22,956 9,593 11,849 5,945 450,305

4,407 3,570 1,235 27,285 6,655 34,923 4,550 20,824 631 5,809 16,458 117 3,094 5,036 14,317 15,187 11,131 15,165 11,543 21,985 9,702 10,580 2,319 8,734 9,007 7,825 7,527 13,380 10,185 21,861 15,931 25,395 9,807 20,420 6,343 10,589 5,025 412,209

Total SPECIAL POPULATIONS
Poospatuck Indian Reservation

324 486,568

279 492,761

324 486,382

271 448,020

Total Town
Notes:

- Part - Indicates a community straddling town boundaries

RIVERHEAD
25 26

TOWN OF RIVERHEAD
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets)
Aquebogue Baiting Hollow Calverton, part Jamesport Northville Riverhead Wading River 2,432 1,634 5,349 1,709 1,345 13,284 7,702 33,455 2,729 1,683 5,666 1,947 1,249 13,097 7,820 34,191 2,438 1,642 5,358 1,710 1,340 13,299 7,719 33,506 2,254 1,449 4,469 1,526 801 10,513 6,668 27,680

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

The Hamlets of Tuckahoe and Northampton were created during Census 2000. Many existing places have new bourdaries as well.

Total Total Town

33,455

34,191

33,506

27,680

SOUTHAMPTON
27 28

TOWN OF SOUTHAMPTON
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 VILLAGES
North Haven Quogue Sag Harbor, part Sagaponack Southampton Westhampton Beach Westhampton Dunes 833 963 1,167 312 3,104 1,719 56 8,154 927 1,145 1,354 409 4,366 2,109 16 10,326 833 967 1,187 313 3,109 1,721 55 8,185 743 1,018 1,365 582 3,965 1,902 11 9,586

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

Total DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets)
Bridgehampton Eastport,part East Quogue Flanders Hampton Bays North Sea Northampton Noyack Quiogue Remsenburg - Speonk Riverside w/Suffolk County Jail Shinnecock Hills w/dormitories Tuckahoe Water Mill Westhampton

1,751 858 4,767 4,489 13,630 4,460 570 3,566 827 2,650 2,887 2,184 1,374 1,556 3,077 48,646

2,697 874 4,830 4,093 13,618 5,235 480 3,042 846 3,071 3,011 1,440 1,774 2,048 3,283 50,342

1,756 853 4,757 4,472 13,603 4,458 570 3,568 816 2,642 2,911 2,188 1,373 1,559 3,079 48,605

2,050 823 4,265 3,646 12,236 4,493 468 2,696 800 2,675 2,875 1,749 1,741 1,724 2,869 45,110

Total SPECIAL POPULATIONS
Shinnecock Indian Reservation

662* 56,800

504* 60,668

662 57,452

271 54,696

Total Town
Notes:

- Part - Indicates a community straddling town boundaries *Population included in the Designated Places above.

SOUTHOLD (North Fork)
29 30

TOWN OF SOUTHOLD
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 VILLAGES
Greenport 2,197 2,655 2,197 2,048

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets)
Cutchogue East Marion Fishers Island Greenport West Laurel Mattituck New Suffolk Orient Peconic Southold 3,344 923 236 2,124 1,393 4,222 351 744 682 5,749 19,768 3,073 891 307 2,168 1,415 4,529 373 864 1,208 6,224 21,052 3,349 926 236 2,124 1,394 4,219 349 743 683 5,748 19,771 2,849 756 289 1,679 1,188 4,198 337 709 1,081 5,465 18,551

Total Total Town

21,965

23,707

21,968

20,599

EAST HAMPTON
31 32

TOWN OF EAST HAMPTON
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 VILLAGES
East Hampton Sag Harbor, part 1,085 980 2,065 1,396 1,019 2,415 1,083 982 2,065 1,334 948 2,282

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

Total DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets)
Amagansett East Hampton North Montauk Napeague Northwest Harbor Springs Wainscott

1,167 4,144 3,321 200 3,319 6,593 651 19,395

1,146 4,088 4,095 244 3,481 5,686 720 19,460

1,165 4,142 3,326 200 3,317 6,592 650 19,392

1,067 3,587 3,851 223 3,059 4,950 628 17,365

Total Total Town
Notes: - Part - Indicates a community straddling town boundaries

21,460

21,875

21,457

19,647

SHELTER ISLAND
33 34

TOWN OF SHELTER ISLAND
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 VILLAGES
Dering Harbor 11 15 11 13

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

DESIGNATED PLACES (Hamlets)
Shelter Island Shelter Island Heights 1,337 1,048 2,385 1,427 1,104 2,531 1,333 1,048 2,381 1,234 981 2,215

Total Total Town Total County

2,396

2,546

2,392

2,228

1,492,450

1,515,145

1,493,363

1,418,724

QUEENS COUNTY

Detail of the Population of the Villages and Communities of the Rockaway Peninsula

35

QUEENS COUNTY, Rockaway Peninsula
Estimate Jan 1, 2011 DESIGNATED PLACES
Arverne Belle Harbor Edgemere Far Rockaway Neponsit Rockaway Beach Rockaway Park Rockaway Point 9,832 7,025 17,021 50,247 2,235 13,349 8,929 4,097 112,735 17,736 7,115 29,963 43,735 2,196 20,020 5,763 4,685 131,213 9,809 7,035 17,007 50,058 2,223 13,449 8,875 4,079 112,535 12,218 7,004 18,737 40,599 2,206 13,878 5,224 4,242 104,108

Estimate Jan 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2010

Census Apr 1, 2000

Total Total Peninsula

112,735

131,213

112,535

104,108

QUEENS COUNTY (New York City - Rockaway Peninusula)
37 38

Albertson Amagansett Amityville Amityville (V) Aquebogue Arverne Asharoken (V) Atlantic Beach (V) Babylon (V) Baiting Hollow Baldwin Baldwin Harbor Barnum Island Baxter Estates (V) Bay Park Bay Shore Bayport Bayville (V) Baywood Belle Harbor Belle Terre (V) Bellerose (V) Bellerose Terrace Bellmore Bellport (V) Bethpage Blue Point Bohemia Brentwood Bridgehampton Brightwaters (V) Brookhaven Brookville (V) Calverton, part Calverton, part Carle Place Cedarhurst (V) Center Moriches Centereach Centerport Central Islip Centre Island (V) Cold Spring Harbor Commack, part Commack, part Copiague

North Hempstead - N East Hampton - S Babylon - S Babylon - S Riverhead - S Rockaway Peninsula -Q Huntington - S Hempstead - N Babylon - S Riverhead - S Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Islip - S Islip - S Oyster Bay - N Islip - S Rockaway Peninsula - Q Brookhaven - S Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S Oyster Bay - N Brookhaven - S Islip - S Islip - S Southampton - S Islip - S Brookhaven - S Oyster Bay - N Brookhaven - S Riverhead - S North Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S Brookhaven - S Huntington - S Islip - S Oyster Bay - N Huntington - S Huntington - S Smithtown - S Babylon - S

Coram Cove Neck (V) Cutchogue Deer Park Dering Harbor (V) Dix Hills East Atlantic Beach East Farmingdale East Garden City East Hampton North East Hampton (V) East Hills (V) ,part East Hills (V), part East Islip East Marion East Massapequa East Meadow East Moriches East Northport East Norwich East Patchogue East Quogue East Rockaway (V) East Shoreham East Williston (V) Eastport, part Eastport, part Eatons Neck Edgemere Elmont Elwood Farmingdale (V) Farmingville Far Rockaway Fire Island, part Fire Island, part Fishers Island Flanders Floral Park (V), part Floral Park (V), part Flower Hill (V) Fort Salonga, part Fort Salonga, part Franklin Square Freeport (V) Garden City (V)

Brookhaven - S Oyster Bay - N Southold - S Babylon - S Shelter Island - S Huntington - S Hempstead - N Babylon - S Hempstead - N East Hampton - S East Hampton - S North Hempstead - N Oyster Bay - N Islip - S Southold - S Oyster Bay - N Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S Huntington - S Oyster Bay - N Brookhaven - S Southampton - S Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S North Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S Southampton - S Huntington - S Rockaway Peninsula-Q Hempstead - N Huntington - S Oyster Bay - N Brookhaven - S Rockaway Peninsula-Q Brookhaven - S Islip - S Southold - S Southampton - S Hempstead - N North Hempstead-N North Hempstead - N Huntington - S Smithtown - S Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Hempstead - N

Garden City Park Garden City South Gilgo, OakBch, Captree Glen Cove, City of * Glen Head Glenwood Landing, part Glenwood Landing, part Gordon Heights Great Neck (V) Great Neck Estates (V) Great Neck Gardens Great Neck Plaza (V) Great River Greenlawn Greenport (V) Greenport West Greenvale, part Greenvale, part Halesite Hampton Bays Harbor Hills Harbor Isle Hauppauge, part Hauppauge, part Head of the Harbor (V) Hempstead (V) Herricks Hewlett Hewlett Bay Park (V) Hewlett Harbor (V) Hewlett Neck (V) Hicksville Holbrook, part Holbrook, part Holtsville, part Holtsville, part Huntington Huntington Bay (V) Huntington Station Inwood Island Park (V) Islandia (V) Islip Islip Terrace Jamesport Jericho

North Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Babylon - S -N Oyster Bay - N North Hempstead - N Oyster Bay - N Brookhaven - S North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N Islip - S Huntington - S Southold - S Southold - S North Hempstead - N Oyster Bay - N Huntington - S Southampton - S North Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Islip - S Smithtown - S Smithtown - S Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Oyster Bay - N Brookhaven - S Islip - S Brookhaven - S Islip - S Huntington - S Huntington - S Huntington - S Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Islip - S Islip - S Islip - S Riverhead - S Oyster Bay - N

Kensington (V) Kings Park Kings Point (V) Lake Grove (V) Lake Ronkonkoma, part Lake Ronkonkoma, part Lake Success (V) Lakeview Lattingtown (V) Laurel Laurel Hollow (V) Lawrence (V) Levittown Lido Beach Lindenhurst (V) Lloyd Harbor (V) Locust Valley Long Beach, City of * Lynbrook (V) Malverne (V) Malverne Park Oaks Manhasset Manhasset Hills Manorhaven (V) Manorville Massapequa Massapequa Park (V) Mastic Mastic Beach Matinecock (V) Mattituck Medford Melville Merrick Middle Island Mill Neck (V) Miller Place Mineola (V), part Mineola (V), part Montauk Moriches Mount Sinai Munsey Park (V) Muttontown (V) Napeague Neponsit

North Hempstead - N Smithtown - S North Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S Brookhaven - S Smithtown - S North Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Oyster Bay - N Southold - S Oyster Bay - N Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Babylon - S Huntington - S Oyster Bay - N -N Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S Oyster Bay - N Oyster Bay - N Brookhaven - S Brookhaven - S Oyster Bay - N Southold - S Brookhaven - S Huntington - S Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S Oyster Bay - N Brookhaven - S Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N East Hampton - S Brookhaven - S Brookhaven - S North Hempstead - N Oyster Bay – N East Hampton - S Rockaway Peninsula –Q

*Population estimates for the Cities of Glen Cove and Long Beach are located on Page 10 and 12.

i
*The estimates are as of 1/1/2011 and do not reflect any estimates or changes provided by the 2010 US Census.

ii i
*The estimates are as of 1/1/2011 and do not reflect any estimates or changes provided by the 2010 US Census.

Nesconset New Cassel New Hyde Park (V), part New Hyde Park (V), part New Suffolk Nissequogue (V) North Amityville North Babylon North Bay Shore North Bellmore North Bellport North Great River North Haven (V) North Hills (V) North Lindenhurst North Lynbrook North Massapequa North Merrick North New Hyde Park North Patchogue North Sea North Valley Stream North Wantagh Northampton Northport (V) Northville Northwest Harbor Noyack Oakdale Ocean Beach (V) Oceanside Old Bethpage Old Brookville (V) Old Field (V) Old Westbury (V), part Old Westbury (V), part Orient Oyster Bay Oyster Bay Cove (V) Patchogue (V) Peconic Plainedge Plainview Plandome (V) Plandome Heights (V) Plandome Manor (V)

Smithtown – S North Hempstead - N Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N Southold - S Smithtown - S Babylon - S Babylon - S Islip - S Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S Islip - S Southampton - S North Hempstead - N Babylon - S Hempstead - N Oyster Bay - N Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S Southampton - S Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Southampton - S Huntington - S Riverhead - S East Hampton - S Southampton - S Islip - S Islip - S Hempstead - N Oyster Bay - N Oyster Bay - N Brookhaven - S North Hempstead - N Oyster Bay - N Southold - S Oyster Bay - N Oyster Bay - N Brookhaven - S Southold - S Oyster Bay - N Oyster Bay - N North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N

Point Lookout Poquott (V) Port Jefferson (V) Port Jefferson Station Port Washington Port Washington No (V) Quiogue Quogue (V) Remsenburg-Speonk Ridge Riverhead Riverside Rockaway Beach Rockaway Park Rockaway Point Rockville Centre (V) Rocky Point Ronkonkoma Roosevelt Roslyn (V) Roslyn Estates (V) Roslyn Harbor (V), part Roslyn Harbor (V), part Roslyn Heights Russell Gardens (V) Saddle Rock (V) Saddle Rock Estates Sag Harbor (V), part Sag Harbor (V), part Sagaponack (V) Salisbury Saltaire (V) Sands Point (V) Sayville Sea Cliff (V) Seaford Searingtown Selden Setauket - East Setauket Shelter Island Shelter Island Heights Shinnecock Hills Shirley Shoreham (V) Smithtown Sound Beach

Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S Brookhaven - S Brookhaven - S North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N Southampton - S Southampton - S Southampton - S Brookhaven - S Riverhead – S Southampton - S Rockaway Peninsula - Q Rockaway Peninsula - Q Rockaway Peninsula - Q Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S Islip - S Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N Oyster Bay - N North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N East Hampton - S Southampton - S Southampton - S Hempstead - N Islip - S North Hempstead - N Islip - S Oyster Bay - N Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S Brookhaven - S Shelter Island - S Shelter Island - S Southampton - S Brookhaven - S Brookhaven - S Smithtown - S Brookhaven - S

South Farmingdale South Floral Park (v) South Hempstead South Huntington South Valley Stream Southampton Southampton (v) Southold Springs St. James Stewart Manor (v) Stony Brook Syosset Terryville Thomaston (v) Tuckahoe Uniondale University Gardens Upper Brookville (v) Valley Stream (v) Village of the Branch (v) Wading River

Oyster Bay - N Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Huntington - S Hempstead - N Southampton - S Southampton - S Southold - S East Hampton - S Smithtown - S Hempstead - N Brookhaven - S Oyster Bay - N Brookhaven - S North Hempstead - N Southampton – S Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N Oyster Bay - N Hempstead - N Smithtown - S Riverhead - S

Wainscott Wantagh Water Mill West Babylon West Bay Shore West Hempstead West Hills West Islip West Sayville Westbury Westbury (v) Westhampton Westhampton Beach Westhampton Beach (v) Westhampton Dunes (v) Wheatley Heights Williston Park (v) Woodbury Woodmere Woodsburgh (v) Wyandanch Yaphank

East Hampton - S Hempstead - N Southampton - S Babylon - S Islip - S Hempstead - N Huntington - S Islip - S Islip - S North Hempstead - N North Hempstead - N Southampton - S Southampton - S Southampton - S Southampton - S Babylon - S North Hempstead - N Oyster Bay - N Hempstead - N Hempstead - N Babylon - S Brookhaven - S

iii i

iv i

Notes:

Notes:

LIPA is powering business.
Just ask Leviton’s president.

Ducks. Potatoes. Wine. Introducing LI’s new bumper crop….the sun.
The Long Island Solar Farm, NY’s largest source of green energy. At LIPA, we’re committed to adding renewable energy to our power supply. Like the new Long Island Solar Farm, the State’s largest solar power project.* Purchasing power from the Long Island Solar Farm is just one of the steps we have taken to meet Long Island’s growing energy needs and still have power in reserve. And we’re using electricity produced more efficiently, so we’re leaving a smaller carbon footprint. That’s good for our environment. Meeting your power needs. Today. And tomorrow. We plan for it. Learn more about LIPA’s clean, renewable energy options for customers, including our Solar Pioneer and Backyard Wind initiatives, and our Green Choice Program. Visit www.lipower.org
LI Solar Farm generate enough electricity to power 4,500 homes...with zero emissions. Current power supply provides more than 19% reserve power over peak demand levels. Over 5% of current power supply comes from renewable energy.

Donald J. Hendler, President & CEO, Leviton

WE’RE WORKING FOR YOU.
A highly skilled and diverse workforce, transportation options, and quality of life make Long Island a great place to do business. At LIPA, we agree, and we’re helping with economic development programs that lower company operating costs and power economic growth on Long Island. That’s what we did for Leviton, a leading global manufacturer of electrical wiring devices, network and data connectivity solutions, and lighting management systems.
BENEFITS: Expansion and attraction rates Manufacturing competitiveness rates Business incubator rates Commercial energy-efficiency rebates
* The Long Island Solar Farm is a collaboration between BP Solar, Brookhaven National Laboratory and LIPA.

$400,000 in reduced electric costs over five years
“LIPA rate discounts are reducing our electric costs by almost $100,000 a year over five years,” noted Leviton president and CEO, Don Hendler. “That’s money we can use to create more jobs for Long Islanders. LIPA also helped us create a “green” headquarters with more than $45,000 in efficiency rebates. With LIPA, our electric costs are lower, and that adds to our company’s bottom line.” Learn how LIPA’s Economic Development programs can help power your company’s success.

Learn if your company qualifies. Call 1-800-528-2005 or visit www.lipower.org/ecodev.

Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful