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By metro area

Abilene (TX)
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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

9 months after Amazonian oil pipeline spill, effects and fears linger
(03/30/2015) When Peru's state-run oil company pulled out of this small Kukama Indian village in mid-December after cleaning up an oil pipeline spill, residents thought life could slowly return to normal. But more than three months later, wisps of oil floating down the Cuninico River—along with a larger spill in the neighboring community of San Pedro—are a reminder that the problems are not over.


Photos: expedition to Amazon’s white sands may have found new primate
(03/24/2015) Most people think of the Amazon rainforest as one massive, homogenous ecosystem—a giant castle of green. However, within the Amazon rainforest lie a myriad of distinct ecosystems, sporting unique characteristics and harboring endemic species. One of the rarer ecosystems in the Amazon is the white sands forest.


Who's funding palm oil?
(03/19/2015) Palm oil may be the single most important crop that you never heard of. A vegetable fat that resembles reddish butter at room temperature, palm oil is derived from the fruit of the oil palm tree. Both nutritious and highly versatile, palm oil is now an important component of products ranging from biofuels and food to soaps and cosmetics. Estimates indicate that as much as 50 percent of the products used by the average Western consumer every day contain palm oil or its derivatives.


Discovery of 'Lost City' spurs conservation pledge
(03/18/2015) Earlier this month, National Geographic made big news: the discovery of what it called a 'lost city' below the thick jungles of Honduras. While the coverage has led to scientists crying sensationalism, it also resulted this week in a commitment of protection by the Honduras President, Juan Orlando Hernández, for a long-neglected portion of the country.


New study argues the Anthropocene began in 1610
(03/11/2015) In 1610, William Shakespeare began penning one of his greatest plays, The Tempest, which some critics view as a commentary on European colonization of far-away islands and continents. Along those lines, a study today in Nature argues that 1610 is the first year of the human-dominated epoch, known as the Anthropocene, due to the upheavals caused by the 'discovery' of the New World.


Human impacts are 'decoupling' coral reef ecosystems
(03/09/2015) There is a growing consensus among scientists that we have entered the age of the Anthropocene, or the epoch of humans. In other words, at some point between the 12,000 years separating the beginning of agriculture and the Industrial Revolution, humans became the dominant source of change on the planet, shaping everything from the land to the atmosphere to even the geologic record where we etch our reign.


Employing shame for environmental change
(03/03/2015) Anyone who has ever felt the sting of shame, knows its power. Shame has long been used by societal institutions—families, communities, governments, religions—for making individuals tow the line of the majority. But a new book explores another—arguably more positive—side of shame: its potential to challenge rule-breaking and ethically-defunct corporations.


Jokowi's environmental commitments in Indonesia
(02/26/2015) Last fall Indonesia elected its first president with no ties to the established political order or the military. Joko Widodo's election was widely heralded by reformers who hoped the politician's capable management in his stints as mayor of the town of Solo and metropolis of Jakarta could transform Indonesia's chronically underperforming bureaucracy, potentially ushering in a new era of improved human rights, better environmental stewardship, reduced corruption, and healthier economic growth.


Rainforest loss increased in the 2000s, concludes new analysis
(02/25/2015) Loss of tropical forests accelerated roughly 60 percent during the 2000s, argues a paper published in the journal Geophysical Research Letters. The findings contradict previous research suggesting that deforestation slowed since the 1990s. The study is based on a map of 1990 forest cover developed last year by Do-Hyung Kim and colleagues from the University of Maryland. The map, which includes 34 countries that contain 80 percent of the world's tropical forests, enabled the researchers to establish a consistent baseline for tracking forest cover change across regions and countries over time.


Partnering for conservation benefits Tacana people, Bolivian park
(02/25/2015) Kneeling in a small clearing amid tropical trees, Baldemar Mazaro skillfully arranges a circle of sticks and a noose of cord in the community of San Miguel de Bala. He hands a branch to a tourist and asks her to prod the sticks as if the branch were the nose of an animal snuffling around, looking for food.


$7 million could save lemurs from extinction
(02/25/2015) Last year, scientists released an emergency three-year plan that they argued could, quite literally, save the world's lemurs from mass extinction. Costing just $7.6 million, the plan focused on setting up better protections in 30 lemur hotspots. However, there was one sticking point: donating to small programs in one of the world's poorest countries was not exactly user friendly.


Locals lead scientists to new population of near-extinct reptile
(02/24/2015) By the early Twentieth Century, the world had pretty much given up on the Arakan forest turtle, named after the hills where it was found in 1875 in western Myanmar. Now, this Lazarus reptile —which has been dubbed one of the 25 most threatened turtles on the planet —has more good news: researchers have documented an entirely new population where no one


Dams or indigenous land: the battle over the Munduruku frontier
(02/20/2015) The Munduruku indigenous tribe have begun to mark out the limits of their land, in an action that could halt the giant São Luiz do Tapajós hydroelectric dam, the apple of the Brazilian government's eye. Although sacred, this land will be flooded if the dam goes ahead. 'We are not leaving,' says the village chief.


Exclusive: Funai confirms that land threatened by dam projects belongs to indigenous tribe
(02/19/2015) The Brazilian government opposes granting traditional land to the Munduruku people since it would jeopardize seven proposed hydroelectric dams on the Tapajós River. For this reason, a year-old report by Funai that supports the Munduruku claim has not been officially published, but a copy of this report was obtained by the Brazilian publication Publica.


How do parks affect the poor? Jury’s still out, some experts say
(02/13/2015) In Peru’s vast northeastern region, where roads are scarce and forests abundant, crackdowns on the illegal plundering of timber, fish, and wildlife are sporadic and expensive. To fill the gap, the Peruvian National Park Service and non-profit conservation organizations encourage community groups to patrol their lakes and forests and control fishing and hunting.


'Sustainable' cacao company allegedly defies government's call to halt plantation development
(02/13/2015) A company aiming to be the world’s largest producer of sustainable cacao, the bean used to make chocolate, appears to have ignored orders from the Peruvian government to cease operations for failing to provide justification for having razed what scientists say was more than 2,000 hectares of old-growth Amazonian rainforest.


U.S. Central Plains and Southwest will likely face apocalyptic drought
(02/12/2015) In the recent film Interstellar, a mysterious phenomenon known as "the blight" is wiping out agriculture around the world until only corn—for some reason—survives. Humanity is on the brink of starvation. While the blight may be science fiction, global warming is not, and a new study finds that future warming could decimate the western U.S. over the next century.


Innovating Brazil nuts: a business with roots in the rainforest
(02/11/2015) Scientist and entrepreneur turn to Brazil nuts to protect Peru's threatened forests. Sofía Rubio was eight years old when she decided she wanted to be a biologist. 'I would skip school to go to the woods with my father or mother,' who did research in what is now the Tambopata National Reserve in the southeastern Peruvian Amazon, she says.


Forestry giant's zero deforestation commitment put to test
(02/05/2015) An independent audit of the world’s largest pulp and paper producer found that the company had achieved a wide range of results in meeting promises to end deforestation and resolve conflicts with forest communities. In 2013 Asia Pulp and Paper (APP) announced its Forest Conservation Policy (FCP), which included a pledge to end deforestation among its suppliers, improve communication and conflict resolution with forest communities, protecting peatlands, and sourcing fiber only from responsible suppliers.


Video: innovative tourism helps protect forests in Amazonian Peru
(02/05/2015) A new short documentary highlights the innovative, locally-grown tourist ventures sprouting up in the buffer zone around Peru's Tambopata National Reserve. Not only do these tourist adventures--some specializing in rehabilitating wildlife, others in finding out how locals live, and some even in jungle yoga--help provide jobs and income in a region dominated by extractive industries, but they are also help to keep forests standing.





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