Tennessee Average Commute Time by County

Data Item State
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Average travel time to work for workers 16 years and over not working at home, 2006-2010 - (Minutes)
County Value
Anderson 23.0
Bedford 25.0
Benton 23.5
Bledsoe 33.3
Blount 23.4
Bradley 20.4
Campbell 26.4
Cannon 34.3
Carroll 24.1
Carter 22.2
Cheatham 32.7
Chester 24.8
Claiborne 25.0
Clay 29.8
Cocke 26.9
Coffee 22.9
Crockett 22.0
Cumberland 24.0
Davidson 23.1
Decatur 24.2
DeKalb 24.7
Dickson 29.9
Dyer 17.9
Fayette 33.0
Fentress 26.1
Franklin 23.0
Gibson 23.0
Giles 26.4
Grainger 31.8
Greene 23.2
Grundy 25.5
Hamblen 20.6
Hamilton 21.2
Hancock 30.3
Hardeman 28.6
Hardin 21.3
Hawkins 24.0
Haywood 22.4
Henderson 24.1
Henry 20.1
Hickman 37.6
Houston 27.8
Humphreys 25.6
Jackson 31.1
Jefferson 24.7
Johnson 25.8
Knox 20.9
Lake 20.8
Lauderdale 22.1
Lawrence 26.2
Lewis 27.5
Lincoln 26.2
Loudon 23.2
Macon 30.5
Madison 19.6
Marion 27.4
Marshall 28.2
Maury 26.6
McMinn 22.0
McNairy 22.3
Meigs 29.4
Monroe 25.8
Montgomery 24.4
Moore 25.9
Morgan 32.1
Obion 20.3
Overton 28.4
Perry 26.5
Pickett 29.4
Polk 30.0
Putnam 20.7
Rhea 25.8
Roane 26.1
Robertson 28.5
Rutherford 26.1
Scott 26.4
Sequatchie 28.4
Sevier 24.7
Shelby 22.4
Smith 27.8
Stewart 32.0
Sullivan 20.3
Sumner 27.6
Tipton 31.8
Trousdale 31.9
Unicoi 23.1
Union 32.4
Van Buren 21.8
Warren 23.9
Washington 20.0
Wayne 27.1
Weakley 21.0
White 23.3
Williamson 27.0
Wilson 27.8

Value for Tennessee (Minutes): 23.9

Data item: Average travel time to work for workers 16 years and over not working at home, 2006-2010

Source: U. S. Census Bureau, American Community Survey, 5-Year Estimates. Updated every year. http://factfinder2.census.gov

Definitions:

Travel time to work refers to the total number of minutes that it usually took the person to get from home to work each day during the reference week. The elapsed time includes time spent waiting for public transportation, picking up passengers in carpools, and time spent in other activities related to getting to work.

Data were tabulated for workers 16 years old and over--that is, members of the Armed Forces and civilians who were at work during the reference week--who reported that they worked outside their home.

Mean travel time to work is obtained by dividing the total number of minutes by the number of workers 16 years old and over who did not work at home. Mean travel time to work is rounded to the nearest tenth of a minute.

Scope and Methodology:

These data are collected in the American Community Survey (ACS). The data are estimates and are subject to sampling variability. The data for each geographic area are presented together with margins of error at factfinder2.census.gov. The data are period estimates, that is, they represent the characteristics of the population and housing over a specific 60-month data collection period.

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