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  • Zip Code: 67212 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 1.64 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67205 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 2.84 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67203 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 3.26 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67223 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 3.35 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67275 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 3.48 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67277 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 3.89 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67209 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 3.99 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67235 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 4.46 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67101 Sedgwick Maize Kansas :: 4.92 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67204 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 4.94 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67213 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 4.98 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67276 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 5.23 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67201 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 5.26 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67278 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 5.4 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67202 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 5.7 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67214 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 6.16 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67030 Sedgwick Colwich Kansas :: 6.92 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67219 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 7.12 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67211 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 7.15 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67215 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 7.18 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67227 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 7.76 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67260 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 8.2 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67208 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 8.23 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67217 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 8.25 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67218 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 8.9 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67220 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 9.11 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67052 Sedgwick Goddard Kansas :: 9.52 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67067 Sedgwick Kechi Kansas :: 9.63 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67216 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 9.97 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67206 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 11.21 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67147 Sedgwick Valley Center Kansas :: 11.23 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67221 Sedgwick Mcconnell Afb Kansas :: 11.26 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67210 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 11.51 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67060 Sedgwick Haysville Kansas :: 11.62 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67207 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 11.66 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67226 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 11.85 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67001 Sedgwick Andale Kansas :: 11.91 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67016 Sedgwick Bentley Kansas :: 13.03 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67026 Sedgwick Clearwater Kansas :: 13.29 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67055 Sedgwick Greenwich Kansas :: 13.36 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67050 Sedgwick Garden Plain Kansas :: 13.89 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67228 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 14.9 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67108 Sedgwick Mount Hope Kansas :: 15 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67232 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 15.27 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67149 Sedgwick Viola Kansas :: 15.46 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67037 Sedgwick Derby Kansas :: 15.84 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67135 Harvey Sedgwick Kansas :: 16.02 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67230 Sedgwick Wichita Kansas :: 16.35 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67120 Sedgwick Peck Kansas :: 16.99 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67025 Sedgwick Cheney Kansas :: 18.29 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67002 Butler Andover Kansas :: 18.81 Miles
  • Zip Code: 67017 Butler Benton Kansas :: 19.45 Miles


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Kansas Hormone Replacement Services

Are you interested in Hormone Restoration, but are unsure where you should turn for the best possible treatment? The Conscious Evolution Institute is a licensed medical clinic specializing in Hormone Replacement Therapy options such as Testosterone and Human Growth Hormone HRT. If you are over the age of thirty, and feel that you may be suffering from medical conditions related to premature aging or hormone imbalance, we can help you discover if Hormone Imbalance is wreaking havoc on your life.

The Conscious Evolution Institute has affiliate physicians all over the state of Kansas, and all you have to do is contact us to set up an appointment. We have streamlined the entire process, and can even have our affiliate meet you at your home or business. If you are curious about Hormone Replacement, don't wait. Call us today!

Kansas Human Growth Hormone Therapy

Aging is caused by many factors. Some of these factors are environmental, others are genetic, but did you know that Hormone Imbalance can exacerbate conditions related to aging, and can even encourage the onset of premature aging? HGH Deficiency can be a major stumbling block in your attempt to preserve optimal health. Symptoms of Growth Hormone Deficiency include lethargy, increased susceptibility to illness, osteoporosis, significantly decreased metabolism, cognitive and memory decline, and reduced muscle mass.

HGH Injection Therapy can alleviate the symptoms of premature aging in patients with HGH Deficiency, and can even reverse many of the symptoms. Injections are delivered subcutaneously, and the shots are nearly painless and easy to incorporate into your routine.

We also offer an alternative form of therapy known as Sermorelin HGH Restoration, which increases the body's endogenous Growth Hormone Secretion by supplementing an important precursor hormone called GH-RH. Both methods are highly effective, and have subtle benefits and drawbacks. The HGH Specialists at our clinic would be happy to discuss the details.

Kansas Testosterone Replacement Therapy

Although we are most vocal about our HGH Therapy Services, we also offer a number of other forms of Hormone Replacement, including Testosterone HRT. Most men these days are aware of Erectile Dysfunction, and somewhat aware of Low-T. Television and radio advertisements emphasize the sexual benefits of Low-T Treatments, but Testosterone Deficiency is a complex disorder which impacts a number of aspects of male health.

Symptoms of Age-Related Low-T include, loss of strength, diminished libido, inhibited sexual function, increased weight gain, trouble sleeping, loss of assertiveness, and increased anxiety, just to name some of the symptoms. The Conscious Evolution Institute offers a number of methods to restore your Testosterone Levels, including Testosterone Gels, Testosterone Injections, and Testosterone Patches.

Kansas HCG Weight Loss Diet

If you are particularly conscious about your weight, and are obese or overweight, HCG Injection Therapy may be the ideal solution to your weight loss woes. HCG gets to the root cause of why most diets fail: Hunger.

Bio-Identical HCG Shots have the capability to actually limit the impact of hunger on the brain, making it easier to stay on a restrictive diet. HCG stimulates adipose fat metabolism, and can encourage you to lose as much as a pound per day without having a negative impact on your day-to-day life.

Major Cities in Kansas

Wichita

Wichita is the most populous city in the state of Kansas, and is located in the south-central portion of the state. Wichita is commonly referred to as the Air Capital of the World, because of its national and international importance as an aircraft manufacturing center. A number of these manufacturers operate out of Wichita, including Spirit Aerosystems, Learjet, and Boeing.

Wichita is also home to Wichita State University, home to the Shockers. Wichita is also recognized as a historical center for entrepreneurial activity, the original home of a number of different successful companies, including White Castle, Pizza Hut, and Coleman.

Overland Park

Overland Park is the second largest city in Kansas by population, and is the biggest suburb of Kansas City. Overland Park has a large business presence, and is home to a large number of business headquarters, including Sprint, Compass Minerals, Ferrellgas, and YRC Worldwide. Sprint is the biggest employer in the city.

Overland Park is considered one of the top places to raise a family in the country, due to its low cost of living and significant employment opportunities. There are a number of tourists destinations in Overland Park, including the Deanna Rose Children's Homestead, and the Overland Park Arboretum and Botanical Garden.

Kansas City

Kansas City, Kansas is the 3rd most populous city in Kansas. Although metro Kansas City is significantly larger than Wichita, more people live in Kansas City, Missouri than Kansas City, Kansas. Kansas City, Kansas has a strong manufacturing and transportation presence, and two of its largest private employers are General Motors and BNSF Railway. Kansas City, Kansas has one professional sports team, the MLS Sporting Kansas City.

Olathe

Olathe is the second largest suburb of Kansas City, Kansas and is located immediately southwest of Overland Park. The city is also the fourth largest city in the state of Kansas. Olathe is a major midwestern industrial city, with a number of companies based in the city limits, including Garmin, ALDI, Honeywell, and Grundfos. Farmers Insurance is also a major employer in the area. Although the company is based in L.A., Farmers has more workers in Olathe than anywhere else in the nation.

Topeka

Topeka is the fifth largest city in Kansas, as well as the capital of the state. An interesting fact about Topeka is no one knows what Topeka actually means. It was named after the Indian name of the Kansas River. The largest employer in Topeka is the state government. Twenty percent of the workers in the city are government employees. Education is the second largest employer, followed by healthcare. Historically, Topeka is known for Brown vs. Board of Education, the landmark ruling which desegregated schools across the country.

All About Wichita, Kansas Geographic Area






Wichita play /ˈwɪtʃɨtɑː/ WICH-ə-taw is the largest city in the U.S. state of Kansas. According to the 2011 United States Census Bureau estimate, the city population was 384,445. Located in south-central Kansas on the Arkansas River, Wichita is the county seat of Sedgwick County and the principal city of the Wichita metropolitan area. As of 2011, the metro area had a population of 630,721; the Wichita-Winfield combined statistical area (CSA) population was 661,798.


The city was incorporated in 1870, based on the success of businessmen who came to hunt and trade with native populations. Its position on the Chisholm Trail made it a destination for cattle drives heading north to access railroads to eastern markets. In the 20th century, aircraft pioneers such as Clyde Cessna, Walter Beech and Bill Lear began projects that would lead to Wichita's nicknaming as the Air Capital of the World. The aircraft corporations Stearman, Cessna, Mooney and Beechcraft were all founded in Wichita in the late 1920s and early 1930s. Cessna and Hawker Beechcraft remain based in Wichita today, along with Learjet and Spirit AeroSystems, and both Airbus and Boeing maintain a workforce in Wichita. The city was also at one time the headquarters of the former Derby Oil Company, which was purchased by Coastal Corporation in 1988.


An area cultural center, Wichita is home to Intrust Bank Arena as well as numerous nightclubs, restaurants, shopping centers, museums and parks. Several universities are in Wichita, the largest being Wichita State University with an enrollment of 15,000 students. In July 2006, CNN/Money and Money magazine ranked Wichita 9th on its list of the 10 best U.S. big cities in which to live. In 2008, MSN Real Estate ranked Wichita 1st on its list of most affordable cities. Wichita was also named most "Uniquely American" city by Newsmax Magazine.




The site at the confluence of the Arkansas and Little Arkansas Rivers has served as a trading center and meeting place for nomadic hunting people for at least 11,000 years. Human habitation in the Wichita area has been dated, in archeological digs, as far back as 3,000 B.C. The area was visited by Francisco Vásquez de Coronado in 1541, while he was in search of the fabulous "cities of gold." While there, he encountered a group of Indians whom he called Quiviras and who have been identified by archeological and historical studies as Wichita Indians. By 1719, these people had moved south to Oklahoma, where they met French traders. The first permanent settlement in Wichita was a collection of grass houses inhabited by the Wichita Indians in 1863. They had moved back to Wichita from Oklahoma during the American Civil War because of their pro-Union sentiments.


The city, on the east bank of the Arkansas river, was officially incorporated in 1870. Its position on the Chisholm Trail made it a destination for cattle drives headed north to access railroads to eastern markets. As a result, it became a railhead destination for cattle drives from Texas and other south-western points, from whence it has derived its nickname "Cowtown." It quickly gained a wild reputation, and had numerous well-known lawmen pass through, employed to help keep the rowdy cowboys in line. Among those was Wyatt Earp. Wichita's neighboring town on the west bank of the Arkansas river, Delano, had a particular reputation for lawlessness. In 1880 Wichita annexed Delano.


Following the incorporation of the city in 1870, rapid immigration resulted in a land boom involving speculation into the late 1880s. By 1890 Wichita had become the third largest city in the state (behind Kansas City and Topeka), with a population of nearly 24,000. After the boom the city suffered from 15 years of comparative depression and slow growth. An island in the middle of the Arkansas River, named Ackerman Island was home to an amusement park, and a dance pavilion. The island was connected to the West Bank of the river through a WPA project in the thirties. Wichita reached national fame in 1900 when Woman's Christian Temperance Union (WCTU) member Carrie Nation decided to carry her crusade against alcohol to Wichita. On December 27 of that year she entered the Carey House bar in downtown Wichita and smashed the place with a rock and a pool ball. Although she had visited all the bars in Wichita the night before, demanding that they close their doors, the John Noble painting Cleopatra at the Roman Bath in the Carey House had drawn her particular wrath.


In the 20th century, aircraft pioneers such as Clyde Cessna and Walter Beech began projects that led to Wichita's establishment as the "Air Capital of the World". The aircraft corporations Stearman, Cessna, Mooney and Beech were all founded in Wichita in the late 1920s and early 1930s.


In 1914-1915, oil was discovered nearby and Wichita became a major oil center. The money derived from oil allowed local entrepreneurs to invest in a nascent airplane industry. In 1917, the Cessna Comet became the first aircraft to be manufactured in Wichita. Soon after, the Swallow became Wichita's first airplane made specifically for production and the Swallow Airplane Company built 43 of them between 1920 and 1923. Lloyd Stearman and Walter Beech were both employees of the Swallow Company, but in January 1925 they left Swallow and teamed up with Clyde Cessna to form Travel Air. Stearman left the company in 1926 to start Stearman Aircraft in Venice, California and Cessna quit in January 1927 to start Cessna. In 1927, Stearman would relocate his factory back to Wichita. This varied aircraft industry, along with Wichita becoming a test center for new aviation, established Wichita as the "Air Capital."


Travel Air, with Walter Beech at the helm, grew to over 600 employees and operated from a huge factory complex constructed a few miles outside the city from 1927 to 1929. Due to so many employees working at such a large complex, it was dubbed "Travel Air City" by Wichita residents. The company merged with the huge Curtiss Wright Corporation in the Roaring Twenties' heyday of company buyouts and takeovers just two months before the Stock Market crash in 1929. Workers were laid off by the hundreds during 1930 and 1931 and by the fall of 1932, the remaining Travel Air employees were let go, the equipment was sold, and the entire Travel Air plant sat empty.


In March 1932, Beech quit the Curtis Wright Corporation to form Beech Aircraft, along with his wife Olive Ann, and hired Ted Wells as his chief engineer. While the first few "Beechcraft" were built in the vacant Cessna Aircraft plant, which had also closed during the depression, Beech later leased and then bought the Travel Air plant from Curtis Wright and moved his factory to this plant. Beech's first aircraft was the Model 17, later dubbed the "Staggerwing", was first flown on November 5, 1932. Staggerwing production ended in 1946 (to be replaced by the Beechcraft Bonanza) with approximately 750 built. Nearly 100 Staggerwings are still in existence, many in flying condition. However, the aircraft that would propel the small company into a huge corporation was the Model 18 "Twin Beech", of which thousands were built from 1937 to 1969. On February 8, 1980, Beech Aircraft Corporation was purchased by the Raytheon Corporation and later renamed Hawker Beechcraft.


After the 1929 stockmarket crash Stearman and Boeing were acquired by United Aircraft and Transport Corporation. In 1934 anti-trust action broke up UATC and Boeing was spun off to house all UATC manufacturing subsidiaries west of the Mississippi river including Stearman. That same year the Wichita plant began production of the successful Boeing-Stearman Model 75 Kaydet Navy and Army-Aircorp primary trainer. After the crash of the Boeing XC-17 prototype in 1935, Wichita banker Arthur Kinkaid (IV National Bank of Wichita) supported Boeing and ensured that the Boeing-Stearman plant would remain in Wichita.


The city experienced a population explosion during World War II when it became a major manufacturing center for the Boeing B-29 airplanes needed in the war effort. By 1945, an average of 4.2 bombers were being produced daily in Wichita. For many years Boeing was Wichita's largest employeer.




Wichita saw some of its fasted population growth of the 20th century during the peak of the cold war when Wichita was the headquarters for the Boeing Military Airplane Company and home to the McConnell Air Force Base. BoMAC produced all B-47 aircraft and many B-52s in Wichita. At various times McConnell Air Force Base hosted the 381st Strategic Missile Wing that controlled various Titan missile silos around Wichita, the 388th Tactical Fighter Wing, 23d Tactical Fighter Wing, 91st Air Refueling Squadron, 384th Air Refueling Wing/Bombardment Wing, and the Kansas Air National Guard 184th Tactical Fighter Training Group. Wichita's mid-continental location made it ideal for basing strategic assets, allowing maximum time to react to a Soviet missile attack launched over the north pole or from ocean going submarines.


Several aircraft from McConnell AFB crashed in the city. On 28-Mar-1956 a Boeing B-47B-35-BW Stratojet, 51-2175, of the 3520th FTW suffered explosion in bomb bay fuel tank and sheds its wings over East Wichita crashing four miles (6 km) NE of the city, killing three crew. On 16-Jan-1965 a fuel laden Boeing KC-135 Stratotanker (57-1442, c/n 17513) crashed after an engine failure shortly after take off from McConnell. It incinerated an area near the intersection of 20th and Piatt in Wichita killing 23 on the ground plus the 7 crew members. On 05-Mar-1974 a Boeing KC-135 Stratotanker (57-1500, of the 91st Air Refuelling Squadron, 384th Air Refuelling Wing) carrying 136,000 pounds of fuel crashed 3,000 feet from the main runway, after it apparently lost power. Two of seven crew were killed.


In 1962, the Lear Jet Corporation began when the Swiss American Aviation Corporation bought the tooling for building a failed ground-attack fighter to Wichita and opened a plant at Wichita's airport. On February 7, 1963 assembly of the first Learjet aircraft began and the following year, the company was renamed the Lear Jet Corporation. In 1990, Canadian firm, Bombardier Aerospace purchased Learjet Corporation.


In the late 1980's two 747's were modified at Boeing-Wichita to become VC-25's to serve as Air Force One. In 2012, Boeing announced plans to shut down their Wichita facilities in the face of Pentagon budget cuts. However, the city remains a major manufacturing center for the aircraft industry today, with Hawker Beechcraft, Bombardier, Cessna, and even Airbus all having major manufacturing centers in town."




Wichita was also a significant entrepreneurial business center during the pre and post-war period, with Coleman, Mentholatum, Pizza Hut, White Castle, Taco Tico and Koch Industries having all been founded in Wichita. (Ironically, White Castle closed all of their restaurants in Wichita in 1938 and has not operated in the state of Kansas after a failed revival attempt in the Kansas City area in the early 1990s.) The entrepreneurial spirit of Wichita led to the creation of one of the first academic centers to study and support entrepreneurship at the Wichita State University Center for Entrepreneurship.


In October 1932, orchestra leader Gage Brewer introduced the electric guitar to the world from Wichita using an instrument developed by what would later become known as the Rickenbacker Guitar Company.


The Dockum Drug Store sit-in was one of the first organized lunch-counter sit-ins for the purpose of integrating segregated establishments in the United States. The protest began in July 1958 in Wichita at the Dockum Drug Store, a store in the old Rexall chain, in which protesters would sit at the counter all day until the store closed, ignoring taunts from counterprotesters. The sit-in ended three weeks later when the owner relented and agreed to serve black patrons, taking place 18 months before the more widely publicized Greensboro sit-ins in January 1960. A 20-foot (6.1 m)-long bronze sculpture first announced in 1998 at a cost of $3 million marks the site of the successful sit-in, with a lunch counter and patrons depicting the protest.


Recent history has seen increased development in downtown and to the east and west sides of Wichita. In June 2005, Sedgwick County voters approved a sales tax raise to build a new arena downtown to replace the aging Kansas Coliseum, located north of the city. This is considered by some as a stepping stone to launch new development downtown.


During the April 13–15, 2012 tornado outbreak, a tornado struck Wichita on April 14 on the southeast side of Wichita, destroying numerous residences and damaging Spirit AeroSystems, Boeing, Kansas Aviation Museum, McConnell Air Force Base, Hawker Beechcraft.




Downtown Wichita is located at 37°41′20″N 97°20′10″W / 37.68889°N 97.33611°W / 37.68889; -97.33611 (37.688888, -97.336111) at an elevation of 1,299 feet (396 m). The city lies on the Arkansas River near the western edge of the Flint Hills in the Wellington-McPherson Lowlands region of the Great Plains. The topography of the area is characterized by the broad alluvial plain of the Arkansas River valley and the moderately rolling slopes which rise to the higher lands on either side.


The Arkansas flows windingly south-southeast through Wichita, roughly bisecting the city. It is joined along its course by several tributaries all of which flow generally south. The largest is the Little Arkansas River which enters the city from the north and joins the Arkansas immediately west of downtown. Further east lies Chisholm Creek which joins the Arkansas in the far southern part of the city. The Chisholm's own tributaries drain much of the city's eastern half; these include the creek's West, Middle, and East Forks as well as, further south, Gypsum Creek. The Gypsum is fed by its own tributary, Dry Creek. Two more of the Arkansas's tributaries lie west of its course; from east to west, these are Big Slough Creek and Cowskin Creek. Both streams run south through the western part of the city. Fourmile Creek, a tributary of the Walnut River, flows south through the far eastern part of the city.


In addition, there are two flood control canals in the city. The Wichita-Valley Center Floodway, known locally as "The Big Ditch", diverts part of the Arkansas River's flow around west-central Wichita, running roughly parallel to the Interstate 235 bypass. The second canal lies between the lanes of Interstate 135, running south through the central part of the city. Chisholm Creek is diverted into this canal for most of its length.


Wichita is located in south-central Kansas at the junction of Interstate 35 and U.S. Route 54. Located in the Central United States, it is 157 miles (253 km) north of Oklahoma City, 181 miles (291 km) southwest of Kansas City, and 439 miles (707 km) east-southeast of Denver.


According to the United States Census Bureau, Wichita has a total area of 163.6 square miles (423.71 km²) of which 159.3 square miles (412.57 km²) is land and 4.3 square miles (11.14 km²) is water. As the core of the Wichita metropolitan area, the city is surrounded on all sides by suburbs. Bordering Wichita on the north are, from west to east, Valley Center, Park City, Kechi, and Bel Aire. Enclosed within east-central Wichita is Eastborough. Adjacent to the city's east side is Andover. McConnell Air Force Base lies immediately southeast of the city. To the south, from east to west, are Derby and Haysville. Goddard and Maize border Wichita to the west and northwest, respectively.




Wichita lies in the transition zone between North America's humid subtropical climate (Köppen Cfa) and humid continental climate (Köppen Dfa) zones, typically experiencing hot, humid summers and cold, dry winters. The average temperature in the city is 57 °F (14 °C). Over the course of a year, the city experiences temperatures that range from an average low of 22 °F (−6 °C) in January to an average high of 93 °F (34 °C) in July. The high temperature reaches or exceeds 90 °F (32 °C) an average of 62 days a year and reaches or exceeds 100 °F (38 °C) an average of 12 days a year. The minimum temperature falls below the freezing point 32 °F (0 °C) an average of 104 days a year. Typically, the first fall freeze occurs by the fourth week of October, and the last spring freeze occurs by the second week of April. The average relative humidity is 80% in the morning and 49% in the evening. During an average year, Wichita receives 32.69 inches (830 mm) and experiences 88 days of measurable precipitation. Annual snowfall averages 15.6 inches (40 cm). Measurable snowfall occurs an average of ten days per year with at least an inch of snow being received on five of those days. Snow depth of at least an inch occurs an average of 15 days a year. Wind speed in the city averages 13 mph (21 km/h). On average, January is the coldest month, July is the hottest month, and June is the wettest month. The hottest temperature recorded in Wichita was 114 °F (46 °C) in 1936; the coldest temperature recorded was −22 °F (−30 °C) in 1899.


Located on the Great Plains far from any large moderating influences such as mountains or large bodies of water, Wichita often experiences severe weather with thunderstorms occurring frequently during the spring and summer months. These occasionally bring large hail as well as frequent lightning, and tornadoes sometimes occur. Particularly destructive tornadoes have struck the Wichita area several times in the course of its history: in September 1965, during the Andover, Kansas Tornado Outbreak of April 1991, and during the Oklahoma tornado outbreak of May 1999.




Wichita has several recognized areas and neighborhoods. The downtown area is generally considered to be east of the Arkansas River, west of Washington Street, north of Kellogg and south of 13th Street. The downtown area contains landmarks such as Century II, the Garvey Center, and the Epic Center. Old Town is also part of downtown; this 2-3 square mile area is home to a cluster of night clubs, bars, restaurants, a movie theater, shops, and apartments and condominiums, many of which make use of historical warehouse-type spaces.


The two most notable residential areas of Wichita are Riverside and College Hill. Riverside is northwest of the downtown area, across the Arkansas River, and surrounds the 120-acre (0.49 km2) Riverside Park. College Hill is east of the downtown area, south of Wichita State University. College Hill is one of the more historic neighborhoods, along with Delano on the west side and Midtown in the north-central city.


As of the 2010 census, there were 382,368 people, 151,818 households, and 94,862 families residing in the city. The population density was 2,304.8 per square mile (889.9/km²). There were 167,310 housing units at an average density of 1,022.1 per square mile (475.9/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 71.9% White, 11.5% African American, 4.8% Asian (2.4% Vietnamese, 0.5% Indian, 0.3% Filipino, 0.4% Chinese, 0.3% Laotian, 0.1% Korean, 0.1% Pakistani, 1.1% other Asian), 1.2% American Indian, 0.1% Pacific Islander, 6.2% from other races, and 4.3% from two or more races. 15.3% of the population was Hispanic or Latino of any race (13.0% Mexican, 0.4% Puerto Rican, 0.1% Cuban, 1.7% other Hispanic or Latino). Non-Hispanic Whites were 64.5% of the population in 2010, down from 87.2% in 1970.


Of the 151,818 households, 33.4% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 44.1% were married couples living together, 5.2% had a male householder with no wife present, 13.1% had a female householder with no husband present, and 37.5% were non-families. 31.1% of all households were made up of individuals, and 9.1% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.48, and the average family size was 3.14.


The median age in the city was 33.9 years. 26.6% of residents were under the age of 18; 10.1% were between the ages of 18 and 24; 26.9% were from 25 to 44; 24.9% were from 45 to 64; and 11.5% were 65 years of age or older. The gender makeup of the city was 49.3% male and 50.7% female.


The median income for a household in the city was $44,477, and the median income for a family was $57,088. Males had a median income of $42,783 versus $32,155 for females. The per capita income for the city was $24,517. About 12.1% of families and 15.8% of the population were below the poverty line, including 22.5% of those under age 18 and 9.9% of those age 65 or over.


In terms of population, Wichita is the largest city in Kansas and the 49th largest city in the United States.


The early 20th century saw a resurgence in growth from the nascent aircraft industry (see below) with the population increasing by 350% between 1900 and 1930. By 1920 Wichita had entered the top 100 largest cities in the United States and by 1930 reached 77th in rank. The depression of the 1930s again slowed growth, with total population only increasing by 3% between 1930 and 1940. The decades during and after World War II saw a growth spurt as the city's population increased by more than 120% between 1940 and 1960. Wichita was the 51st largest city in the country by 1960.


The period between 1950 and 1970 saw a major shift in the city's racial make-up, as the proportion of blacks in the population increased significantly. Until 1950, blacks had made up about 5% of the population, with little variation. The black population increased from 8,082 (4.8%) in 1950 to 26,841 (9.7%) in 1970.


During the 1970s, the city's population grew by only 1%, but the growth rate accelerated in the following two decades to more than 13% in the 1990s. The growth among minorities is still strong.


Wichita is the principal city of both the Wichita Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA) and the Wichita-Winfield Combined Statistical Area (CSA). The Wichita MSA encompasses Sedgwick, Butler, Harvey, and Sumner counties and, as of 2010, had an estimated population of 623,061, making it the 84th largest MSA in the United States. The larger Wichita-Winfield CSA also includes Cowley County and, as of 2010, had an estimated population of 659,372. Nearby Reno County is not a part of the Wichita MSA or Wichita-Winfield CSA, but, were it included, it would add an additional population of 64,511 as of 2010.




Wichita's principal industrial sector is manufacturing, which accounted for 21.6 percent of area employment in 2003. Aircraft manufacturing has long dominated the local economy, and plays such an important role that it has the ability to influence the economic health of the entire region; the state offers tax breaks and other incentives to aircraft manufacturers. In the early 2000s a national and international recession combined with the after effects of the 9/11/2001 terrorist attacks to depress the aviation sub-sector in and around Wichita. Orders for new aircraft plummeted, prompting Wichita's five largest aircraft manufacturers—Boeing Co., Cessna Aircraft Co., Bombardier Learjet Inc., Hawker Beechcraft and Raytheon Aircraft Co.—to slash a combined 15,000 jobs between 2001 and 2004. In response, these companies began developing small- and mid-sized airplanes to appeal to business and corporate users.


Healthcare is Wichita's second-largest industry, employing approximately 28,000 people in the local area. Since health-care needs remain fairly consistent regardless of the economy, this field was not subject to the same pressures that affected other industries in the early 2000s. The Kansas Spine Hospital opened in 2004, as did a critical care tower at Wesley Medical Center. In July 2010, Via Christi Health, which is the largest provider of health care services in Kansas, is ready to open a hospital that will serve the northwest area of Wichita. Via Christi Hospital on St. Teresa will be the system's fifth hospital to serve the Wichita community.


Bombardier Learjet, Cessna, and Hawker Beechcraft are based in Wichita, along with Spirit AeroSystems, and both Airbus and Boeing maintain a large work force in Wichita. In early 2012, Boeing announced it would be closing its Wichita plant by the end of 2013.


The two largest privately held companies in the United States, Cargill and Koch Industries, both operate headquarters facilities in Wichita. Cargill's beef processing business is headquartered downtown, and Koch Industries' primary corporate headquarters complex is located in northeast Wichita.


Other firms with headquarters in Wichita include roller coaster manufacturer Chance Morgan, gourmet food retailer Dean & Deluca, renewable energy company Alternative Energy Solutions, and Coleman Company, a manufacturer of camping and outdoor recreation supplies.


Prior to its dissolution Air Midwest, a regional airline, was based in Wichita.


The following is a summary of data regarding the Wichita metropolitan area labor force, 2004 annual average:


Number of workers employed in:


Average hourly earnings of production workers employed in manufacturing: $19.45 (2004)


Unemployment rate: 6.3% (February 2005)




Under state statute, Wichita is a city of the first class. Since 1917, it has had a council-manager form of government. The city council consists of seven members popularly elected every four years with staggered terms in office. For representative purposes, the city is divided into six districts with one council member elected from each district. The mayor is the seventh council member, elected at large. The council sets policy for the city, enacts laws and ordinances, levies taxes, approves the city budget, and appoints members to citizen commission and advisory boards. The council meets each Tuesday. The city manager is the city’s chief executive, responsible for administering city operations and personnel, submitting the annual city budget, advising the city council, preparing the council’s agenda, and oversight of non-departmental activities.


The Wichita Police Department, established in 1871, is the city’s law enforcement agency. With over 800 employees, including more than 600 commissioned officers, it is the largest law enforcement agency in Kansas.


As the county seat, Wichita is the administrative center of Sedgwick County. The county courthouse is located downtown, and most departments of the county government base their operations in the city.


Wichita lies within Kansas's 4th U.S. Congressional District. For the purposes of representation in the Kansas Legislature, the city is located in the 25th through 31st districts of the Kansas Senate and the 83rd through 100th, 103rd, and 105th districts of the Kansas House of Representatives.


The Wichita River Festival has been held in the Downtown and Old Town areas of the city since 1972. It has featured events, musical entertainment, sporting events, traveling exhibits, cultural and historical activities, plays, interactive children's events, a flea market, river events, a parade, block parties, a food court, fireworks and souvenirs for the roughly 370,000+ patrons who attend each year. In 2011, the festival was changed from May to June, because of rain during previous festivals.


The Tallgrass Film Festival has been held in downtown Wichita since 2003. It draws over 100 independent feature and short films from all over the world for three days each October. Notable people from the entertainment industry have attended in the past.




The City of Wichita is a cultural center for Kansas, home to several art and history museums and performing arts groups. The Music Theatre of Wichita and Wichita Symphony Orchestra perform regularly at the Century II Convention Hall downtown. The Orpheum Theatre, built in 1922, serves as a downtown venue for smaller shows.


Intrust Bank Arena features 22 suites, 2 party suites, 40 loge boxes and over 300 premium seats with a total potential capacity of over 15,000. This arena in the middle of Wichita opened in January 2010.


Small art galleries are scattered around the city with some clustered in the districts of Old Town, Delano and south Commerce street. These galleries started the Final Friday Gallery crawl event, where visitors tour attractions for free in the evening on the last Friday of each month. Larger museums began participating and staying open late on Final Fridays shortly after its beginning.




The Wichita Art Museum is the largest art museum in the state of Kansas, and contains 7,000 works in permanent collections. This museum is a hub of the city's museums along the Arkansas River: the Mid-America All-Indian Center, Old Cowtown living history museum, Exploration Place science and discovery center, The Keeper of the Plains statue and its associated display highlighting the daily lives of plains Indians, and Botanica, The Wichita Gardens. Botanica boasts 24 themed gardens including the popular Butterfly Garden and the award-winning Sally Stone Sensory Garden.


The Sedgwick County Zoo in the northwest part of Wichita is the most popular outdoor tourist attraction in the state of Kansas, and is home to more than 2,500 animals representing 500 different species. The zoo is next to Sedgwick county park and Sedgwick County Extension Arboretum.


The Wichita-Sedgwick County Historical Museum in downtown Wichita occupies the original Wichita city hall, built in 1892. The museum contains artifacts that tell the story of Wichita and Sedgwick County starting from 1865 and continuing to the present day.


Slightly east of downtown, Old Town was transformed in the early 1990s from an old warehouse district to a mixed-zone neighborhood with residential space, nightclubs, restaurants, hotels and museums, including the Museum of World Treasures and railroad oriented Great Plains Transportation Museum.


The Coleman Factory Outlet and Museum on 235 N St. Francis street is the home of the Coleman Lantern and offers free admission .




Moody's Skidrow Beanery, at 625 E. Douglas in what was to become Old Town, was one of the more famous places in Wichita in the 1960s. It was the scene of a nationally followed First Amendment struggle and was visited by Allen Ginsberg in 1966 (the name had been changed to the Magic Theatre Vortex Art Gallery) where he first read his long poem "Wichita Vortex Sutra."


The Ulrich Museum of Art and Lowell D. Holmes Museum of Anthropology are part of Wichita State University.




There is also The Kansas Aviation Museum in the Terminal and Administration building of the former Municipal Airport in South Wichita tucked away near Boeing and McConnell Air Force Base


Wichita is also home to two major shopping malls: Towne East Square and Towne West Square, on opposite ends of town, and each managed by Simon Property Group. Each mall is home to four anchor stores, and has more than 100 tenants apiece. The oldest mall, Wichita Mall, was for many years largely a dead mall, but has since been converted into office space. There are also two large outdoor shopping centers, Bradley Fair on the city's north-east side and NewMarket Square on the city's north-west side, each with over 50 stores spread out on several acres.




Sports teams in Wichita are:


Note: Three of the teams listed do not play their home games within the city limits, but are headquartered in Wichita. The Wichita Wild play at Hartman Arena, which is in Park City, The Kansas Diamondbacks play at Maize South High School which is located in Maize, the Kansas Cougars play at Fischer Field in Newton


Wichita is mentioned in the songs "Wichita Skyline" by Shawn Colvin, "Seven Nation Army" by The White Stripes, and the song, "Captain Bobby Stout" by local musician Jerry Hahn. Allen Ginsberg wrote about a visit to Wichita in his poem Wichita Vortex Sutra, for which Philip Glass subsequently wrote a solo piano piece. Glen Campbell's Wichita Lineman, written by Jimmy Webb, peaked at #1 on Billboard's country singles chart and at #3 on the pop chart in 1968. Ruby Vroom, released by the band Soul Coughing in 1994, contains a song called "True Dreams of Wichita".


The award-winning stage play Hospitality Suite written by Roger Rueff takes place in Wichita. The film adaptation of the play, titled The Big Kahuna, is also set in the city.


In the 1987 movie Planes Trains and Automobiles a Chicago bound flight is diverted to Wichita because of bad weather. Knight and Day (2010) is set partly at the Wichita Mid-Continent Airport, and was formerly titled Wichita.


AMD planned to release a new processor, code named Wichita, in 2012, but the project was cancelled in favor of a newer design.


The Wichita Eagle, which began publication in 1872, is the city's major daily newspaper. With a daily circulation of approximately 67,000 copies, it has the highest circulation of any newspaper published in Kansas. The Wichita Business Journal is a weekly newspaper that covers local business events and developments. Several other newspapers and magazines, including local lifestyle and neighborhood publications, are also published in the city.


The Wichita radio market includes Sedgwick County and neighboring Butler and Harvey counties. Six AM and more than a dozen FM radio stations are licensed to and/or broadcast from the city.


Wichita is the principal city of the Wichita-Hutchinson, Kansas television market which consists of the western two-thirds of the state. All of the market's network affiliates broadcast from Wichita with the ABC, CBS, Fox, and NBC affiliates serving the wider market through state networks of satellite and translator stations. The city also hosts a PBS member station, a Univision affiliate, and several low-power stations. Cable television service for Wichita and the surrounding area is provided by Cox Communications and AT&T.


With over 50,000 students, Wichita Public Schools (USD 259) is the largest school district in Kansas. It operates more than 90 schools in the city including 10 high schools, 16 middle schools, 61 elementary schools, and more than a dozen special schools and programs. Outlying portions of Wichita lie within suburban public school districts including Andover (USD 385), Circle (USD 375), Derby (USD 260), Goddard (USD 265), Haysville (USD 261), Maize (USD 266), and Valley Center (USD 262).


There are more than 35 private and parochial schools in Wichita. The Roman Catholic Diocese of Wichita oversees 16 Catholic schools in the city including 14 elementary schools and two high schools, Bishop Carroll Catholic High School and Kapaun Mt. Carmel High School. The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod operates two Lutheran schools in the city, Bethany Lutheran School (Grades PK-5) and Holy Cross Lutheran School (PK-8). There are also two Seventh-day Adventist schools in Wichita, Three Angels School (K-8) and Wichita Adventist Christian Academy (K-10).[100][101] Other Christian schools in the city are Bethel Life School (K-8), Calvary Christian School (PK-12), Central Christian Academy (K-8), Sunrise Christian Academy (PK-12), Trinity Academy (9-12), Wichita Friends School (PK-6), and Word of Life Traditional School (K-12). In addition, there is an Islamic school, Anoor School (PK-8), operated by the Islamic Society of Wichita. Non-religious private schools in the city include Wichita Collegiate School and The Independent School as well as three Montessori schools.[102]


Three universities have their main campuses in Wichita. The largest is Wichita State University (WSU), a four-year public university which has more than 14,000 students and is the third-largest university in Kansas.[103][104] WSU's main campus is in northeast Wichita with four satellite campuses located around the metro area.[105] Friends University, a private, non-denominational Christian university, has its main campus in west Wichita as does Newman University, a private Catholic university.[106][107] In addition, Wichita Area Technical College, a two-year public college, has its main campus and two satellite locations in the city.[108][109]


Several colleges and universities based outside Wichita operate satellite locations in and around the city. The University of Kansas School of Medicine has one of its three campuses in Wichita.[110] Baker University, Butler Community College, Cowley College, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, Southwestern College, Tabor College, Vatterott College, and Webster University have Wichita facilities as do for-profit institutions including Heritage College, ITT Technical Institute, and University of Phoenix.[111][112][113][114]


The Wichita Public Library is the city's library system, presently consisting of a Central Library downtown and nine branch locations in neighborhoods around the city.[115] The library operates several free programs for the public, including special events, technology training classes, and programs specifically for adults, children, and families.[116] As of 2009, its holdings included more than 1.3 million books and 2.2 million items total.[117]




Several federal and state highways pass through Wichita. Interstate 35, as the Kansas Turnpike, enters the city from the south and turns northeast, running along the city's southeastern edge and exiting through the eastern part of the city. Interstate 135 runs generally north-south through the city, its southern terminus lying at its interchange with I-35 in south-central Wichita. Interstate 235, a bypass route, passes through north-central, west, and south-central Wichita, traveling around the central parts of the city. Both its northern and southern termini are interchanges with I-135. U.S. Route 54 and U.S. Route 400 run concurrently through Wichita as Kellogg Avenue, the city's primary east-west artery, with interchanges, from west to east, with I-235, I-135, and I-35. U.S. Route 81, a north-south route, enters Wichita from the south as Broadway, turns east as 47th Street South for approximately half a mile, and then runs concurrently north with I-135 through the rest of the city. K-96, an east-west route, enters the city from the northwest, runs concurrently with I-235 through north-central Wichita, turns south for approximately a mile, running concurrently with I-135 before splitting off to the east and traveling around northeast Wichita, ultimately terminating at an interchange with U.S. 54/U.S. 400 in the eastern part of the city. K-254 begins at I-235's interchange with I-135 in north-central Wichita and exits the city to the northeast. K-15, a north-south route, enters the city from the south and joins I-135 and U.S. 81 in south-central Wichita, running concurrently with them through the rest of the city. K-42 enters the city from the southwest and terminates at its interchange with U.S. 54/U.S. 400 in west-central Wichita.


Wichita Transit operates 53 buses on 18 fixed bus routes within the city. The organization reports over 2 million trips per year (5,400 trips per day) on its fixed routes. Wichita Transit also operates a demand response paratransit service with 320,800 passenger trips annually.[118] A 2005 study ranked Wichita near the bottom of the fifty largest American cities in terms of percentage of commuters using public transit. Only 0.5% used it to get to or from work.[119] Greyhound Lines provides intercity bus service with a station in Wichita.[120]


A 2011 study by Walk Score ranked Wichita 38th most walkable of fifty largest U.S. cities.[121]


The Wichita Airport Authority manages the city's two main public airports, Wichita Mid-Continent Airport and Colonel James Jabara Airport.[122] Located in the western part of the city, Mid-Continent Airport is the city's primary airport as well as the largest airport in the state of Kansas.[122] Ten commercial airlines serve Mid-Continent with daily flights to several U.S. airline hubs.[123] Wichita Transit provides hourly daytime bus service to and from the airport six days a week.[124] Jabara Airport is a general aviation facility located on the city's northeast side.[125] In addition, there are several privately-owned airports located throughout the city. Cessna Aircraft Field and Beech Factory Airport, operated by manufacturers Cessna and Hawker Beechcraft, respectively, lie in east Wichita.[126][127] Two smaller airports, Riverside Airport and Westport Airport, are located in west Wichita.[128][129]


Two Class I railroads, BNSF Railway and Union Pacific Railroad (UP), have lines which pass through Wichita.[130] UP's OKT Line runs generally north-south through the city; north of downtown, the line consists of trackage leased to BNSF.[131] An additional UP line enters the city from the northeast and terminates downtown. BNSF's main line through the city enters from the north, passes through downtown, and exits to the southeast, paralleling highway K-15.[132] The Wichita Terminal Association, a joint operation between BNSF and UP, provides switching service on three miles (5 km) of track downtown.[133] In addition, two lines of the Kansas and Oklahoma Railroad enter the city, one from the northwest and the other from the southwest, both terminating at their junction in west-central Wichita.


Wichita has not had passenger rail service since 1979.[134] The nearest Amtrak station is in Newton 25 miles (40 km) north, offering service on the Southwest Chief line between Los Angeles and Chicago.[130] However, since 2008, Amtrak and the Kansas Department of Transportation have been studying the feasibility of restoring service via route options between Oklahoma City and Newton or Kansas City.[135][136]




Actress Kirstie Alley is known for her role in the TV show Cheers, in which she played Rebecca Howe from 1987–1993, winning an Emmy Award and a Golden Globe Award as the Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series in 1991. She has been successful on television and screen in other roles. Alley was born in Wichita on January 12, 1951.[137]


Wyatt Earp served as a lawman in several Western frontier towns, including Wichita. He is most well known for his part in the Gunfight at the O.K. Corral during which three outlaw Cowboys were killed. The 30-second gunfight defined the rest of his life. Earp's modern-day reputation is that of the Old West's "toughest and deadliest gunman of his day."[138]


In 1964 Jim Ryun became the first high school runner to break four minutes for the mile, running 3:59.0 as a junior at Wichita High School East. Because of his extensive achievements in sports, ESPN.com has him rated as the number 1 high school athlete of all time, beating out people such as Tiger Woods and LeBron James.[139]


National Football League standouts Gale Sayers with the Chicago Bears and Barry Sanders of the Detroit Lions both were born and raised in Wichita. Former NFL coach Bill Parcells played linebacker for Wichita State.[140]


Wichita also has among its people many prominent fictional characters, including the entire setting of the Dennis the Menace comic strip.



Kansas Aviation Museum, formerly Wichita Municipal Airport from 1935 to 1951



Kansas Aviation Museum



Old Sedgwick County Courthouse



Charles Koch Arena at Wichita State University, is home to the Wichita State Shockers



Downtown Wichita skyline at night from The Keeper of the Plains at the Arkansas River


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