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Delaware Zip Codes




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Bergen-Passaic)
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Boulder-Longmont)
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What is the zip code for places in Delaware ?

Listed numerically by zip code
Zip code | Name | Area Code(s) | 19701 Bear
19702 Christiana
19702 Newark
19703 Claymont
19706 Delaware City
19707 Hockessin
19708 Kirkwood
19709 Middletown
19710 Montchanin
19711 Newark
19712 Avon Products Inc
19712 Newark
19713 Newark
19714 Newark
19715 Newark
19716 Newark
19717 Newark
19718 Christiana Medical Center
19718 Newark
19720 Manor
19720 Minquadale
19720 New Castle
19721 Citibank
19721 New Castle
19725 Newark
19725 Shared Firm Zip
19726 Newark
19726 Shared Firm Zip
19730 Odessa
19731 Port Penn
19732 Rockland
19733 Saint Georges
19734 Blackbird
19734 Townsend
19735 Winterthur
19736 Yorklyn
19801 Wilmington
19802 Edgemoor
19802 Wilmington
19803 Talleyville
19803 Talleyville Postal Store
19803 Wilmington
19804 Newport
19804 Stanton
19804 Wilmington
19805 Elsmere
19805 Wilmington
19806 Wilmington
19807 Greenville
19807 Wilmington
19808 Marshallton
19808 Wilmington
19809 Bellefonte
19809 Edgemoor
19809 Wilmington
19810 Arden
19810 Edgemoor
19810 Wilmington
19850 Wilmington
19880 Wilmington
19884 Bank of America
19884 Greenville
19884 Wilmington
19885 Shared Firm Zip
19885 Wilmington
19886 Bank of America
19886 Shared Firm Zip
19886 Wilmington
19890 Wilmington
19890 Wilmington Trust
19891 Bank of America
19891 Wilmington
19892 Citibank
19892 Wilmington
19893 Chase Manhattan Bank N A
19893 Wilmington
19894 Hercules Incorporated
19894 Wilmington
19895 Delmarva Power
19895 Wilmington
19896 Verizon
19896 Wilmington
19897 Astrazeneca
19897 Wilmington
19898 Dupont Co Inc
19898 Wilmington
19899 Wilmington
19901 Dover
19901 Leipsic
19902 Dover
19902 Dover AFB
19902 Dover Air Force Base
19903 Dover
19904 Dover
19905 Dover
19906 Dover
19930 Bethany Beach
19931 Bethel
19933 Bridgeville
19934 Camden
19934 Camden Wyo
19934 Camden Wyoming
19934 Camden-Wy
19934 Camden-Wyo
19934 Camden-Wyoming
19934 Wyoming
19936 Cheswold
19938 Clayton
19939 Dagsboro
19940 Delmar
19941 Ellendale
19943 Felton
19944 Fenwick Island
19944 Fenwick Isle
19944 Selbyville
19945 Frankford
19946 Frederica
19947 Georgetown
19950 Farmington
19950 Greenwood
19951 Harbeson
19952 Harrington
19953 Hartly
19954 Houston
19955 Kenton
19956 Laurel
19958 Lewes
19958 Lewes Beach
19960 Lincoln
19961 Little Creek
19962 Magnolia
19963 Milford
19963 Slaughter Beach
19964 Marydel
19966 Long Neck
19966 Millsboro
19967 Millville
19967 Ocean View
19968 Milton
19969 Nassau
19970 Clarksville
19970 Millville
19970 Ocean View
19970 Oceanview
19971 Dewey Bch
19971 Dewey Beach
19971 Rehoboth
19971 Rehoboth Bch
19971 Rehoboth Beach
19973 Blades
19973 Seaford
19975 Fenwick Island
19975 Selbyville
19975 West Fenwick
19977 Smyrna
19979 Viola
19980 Woodside



Why is zip code data on an environmental science site?
In 2002 I was working on a project that correlated pollution and income for zip codes across the United States. Visitors told me the data files were very useful so I left them on the site and now update the postal information on a periodic basis even though the focus of the site is conservation.



Recent environmental features

Short-eared dog? Uncovering the secrets of one of the Amazon's most mysterious mammals
(07/28/2014) Fifteen years ago, scientists knew next to nothing about one of the Amazon's most mysterious residents: the short-eared dog. Although the species was first described in 1883 and is considered the sole representative of the Atelocynus genus, biologists spent over a century largely in the dark about an animal that seemed almost a myth.


No longer 'deaf as a stump': researchers find turtles chirp, click, meow, cluck
(07/25/2014) Turtles comprise one of the oldest living groups of reptiles, with hundreds of species found throughout the world. Many have been well-researched, and scientists know very specific things about their various evolutionary histories, metabolic rates, and the ways in which their sexes are determined. But there was one very obvious thing that has been largely left unknown by science until very recently. Turtles can make sounds.


Seafood apartments and other experiments in fixing Indonesia's fisheries (Part IV)
(07/25/2014) Shrimp farms, industrial plants, and one of Indonesia's busiest thoroughfares make up Java's north coast today. It's a very different scene from the fishing villages with beachfront boat parking that stood here decades earlier. Which begs the question, where will fish live in this new 'coast without mangroves, without coral, without seagrass,' asks Alan Koropitan, a marine biologist based at Bogor Agricultural University.


It's not just extinction: meet defaunation
(07/24/2014) Get ready to learn a new word: defaunation. Fauna is the total collection of animals—both in terms of species diversity and abundance—in a given area. So, defaunation, much like deforestation, means the loss of animals in all its myriad forms, including extinction, extirpation, or population declines.


Desperate measures: researchers say radical approaches needed to beat extinctions
(07/24/2014) Today, in the midst of what has been termed the “Sixth Great Extinction” by many in the scientific community, humans are contributing to dizzying rates of species loss and ecosystem changes. A new analysis suggests the time may have come to start widely applying intensive, controversial methods currently used only as “last resort” strategies to save the word’s most imperiled species.


Next big idea in forest conservation: Reconnecting faith and forests
(07/24/2014) 'In Africa, you can come across Kaya forests of coastal Kenya, customary forests in Uganda, sacred forest groves in Benin, dragon forests in The Gambia or church forests in Ethiopia...You can also come across similar forest patches in South and Southeast Asia including numerous sacred groves in India well-known for their role in conservation of biological diversity,' Dr. Shonil Bhagwat told mongabay.com.


Over-depleted and undermanaged: can Indonesia turn around its fisheries? (Part III)
(07/22/2014) Compared to maritime ministries worldwide, Indonesia's Ministry of Marine Affairs and Fisheries (MMAF) is a teenaged neophyte. The governing body was formed a mere 13 years ago;a staggering fact for a country made up of two-thirds water where many of the 250 million people depend on fish for both protein and income. Mongabay.org's SRI Fellow Melati Kaye reports on the state of Indonesian fisheries in the third installment of a four-part series.


Is there hope for bonobos? Researchers, NGOs, gov't officials, local communities band together to save iconic ape (Part III)
(07/18/2014) Sankuru Nature Reserve was established in 2007 primarily for bonobo protection. The largest continuous protected great ape habitat in the world, Sankuru is still losing large swaths of forests to burning and other activities, primarily along roads that transect the center of the reserve. However, hope exists, both from human efforts – and from the apes themselves.


Boom but mostly bust: fighting over sardines in Indonesia's Bali Strait (Part II)
(07/18/2014) Fifty-five crewmen, stripped to their briefs, sing Madurese sea shanties to synchronized gestures as they haul in giant seine nets, hand-over-hand, onto the swaying wooden deck of the M/V Sinar Indah out in the middle of the Bali Strait. This morning they had offloaded a bumper haul at their homeport of Muncar: seven tons of lemuru sardines Sardinella lemuru, the local specialty, for which dockside cannery agents offered $3,500.


Poaching, fires, farming pervade: protecting bonobos 'an enormous challenge' (Part II)
(07/17/2014) Sankuru Nature Reserve in the DRC was established in 2007 to safeguard the 29,000 to 50,000 bonobos that remain in existence. However, while touted as the largest swath of protected continuous great ape habitat in the world, the reserve is still losing thousands of hectares of forest every year. Burning, bushmeat hunting, and agricultural expansion are taking a large toll on the endangered great ape.


Will the last ape found be the first to go? Bonobos' biggest refuge under threat (Part I)
(07/16/2014) Bonobos have been declining sharply over the past few decades. In response, several non-profit organizations teamed up with governmental agencies in the DRC to create Sankuru Nature Reserve, a massive protected area in the midst of bonobo habitat. However, the reserve is not safe from deforestation, and has lost more than one percent of its forest cover in less than a decade.


Fishing for coherent regulations along Fiji's coral reefs
(07/16/2014) Will Fiji implement a much-needed update to its fisheries laws before the September election? If you want to quiet a room in Fiji or feel like a lobster in a boiling pot, bring up coastal fishing rights, and ask what's happening with the plan to update the country's fisheries laws.


On track to 'go beyond the critical point': Sri Lanka still losing forests at rapid clip
(07/15/2014) During the latter half of Sri Lanka's civl war, between 1990 and 2005, Sri Lanka suffered one of the highest rates of deforestation in the world, losing about 35 percent of its old growth forest and almost 18 percent of its total forest cover. The conflict ended in 2009, and while deforestation has slowed somewhat, Sri Lanka is still losing forest cover at a fast pace.


Only 15 percent of world's biodiversity hotspots left intact
(07/14/2014) The world's 35 biodiversity hotspots—which harbor 75 percent of the planet's endangered land vertebrates—are in more trouble than expected, according to a sobering new analysis of remaining primary vegetation. In all less than 15 percent of natural intact vegetation is left in the these hotspots, which include well-known jewels such as Madagascar, the tropical Andes, and Sundaland.


Next big idea in forest conservation? Rewards for reforestation
(07/10/2014) Susie McGuire and Dr. Edward Louis Jr. are the powerhouse team behind the Madagascar Biodiversity Partnership (MBP), an NGO that involves local residents—both human and primate—in reforestation efforts in Madagascar. A conservation geneticist and veterinarian by training, Ed Louis has discovered 21 lemur species and successfully reintroduced two species of locally extinct lemurs back into the wild.


The last best place no more: massive deforestation destroying prime chimp habitat in Uganda
(07/09/2014) The Kafu River, which is about 180 kilometers (110 miles) long, is part of a vast chimpanzee habitat that includes forest reserves and several unofficial protected areas. However, this region of Uganda is losing a significant portion of valuable chimpanzee habitat, and at least 20 percent of the forest cover along the Kafu River has disappeared since 2001.


A garden or a wilderness? One-fifth of the Amazon may have been savannah before the arrival of Europeans
(07/09/2014) The Amazon is the largest tropical forest on the planet, covering about 6.5 million square kilometers, although much has been lost in recent decades.Yet new research published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS) finds that quite recently—just 500 years ago—a significant portion of the southern Amazon was not the tall-canopied forest it is today, but savannah.


Stuff of fairy tales: stepping into Europe's last old-growth forest
(07/09/2014) There is almost nothing left of Europe's famed forests, those that provided for human communities for millennia and gave life to the world's most famous fairytales. But straddling the border between Poland and Belarus, the Bialowieza Forest is Europe's last lowland old-growth forest, parts of which have never been cut by man.


APP won't acquire companies that continue to destroy forests
(07/08/2014) Asia Pulp & Paper (APP) will not acquire companies that continue to destroy forests, according to a new procedure for association introduced by the Indonesian forestry giant. The procedure, developed after months of consultations with NGOs, effectively closes a loophole some environmentalists feared would allow APP to sidestep its zero deforestation commitment by acquiring companies that continued to clear forest after its February 5, 2013 deadline.


A tale of two fish: cyanide fishing and foreign bosses off Sulawesi's coast (Part I)
(07/08/2014) In spring and summer, after the monsoon storms have passed, the fishing boats set out again from tiny Kodingareng Island in the Spermonde Archipelago off the coast of South Sulawesi. In the afternoon heat, Abdul Wahid joins his fellow fishermen in the narrow shade of the beachfront village houses to check out the daily fish prices.





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