Explore more than 150 data sets to see how North Carolina and its counties are measuring up. Use the easy-to-understand charts and graphs to better comprehend our challenges and find the connections among them.

349 Connections / Showing 326 - 349

40% of private college enrollment comes from the Triangle and Piedmont regions of the state.

50% of the enrollment growth in private colleges between 2000 and 2009 was concentrated in six counties.


While enrollment in NC private colleges has increased since 2000, enrollment in 22 counties has actually decreased.

In 2010-11 60.1% of funding to K-12 schools was from the state. The national average for state funding is 45.5%.


In 2013, two counties had more than 25,000 students enrolled in a community college.


There are more K-12 students in Mecklenburg & Wake counties than in the 74 smallest districts in NC combined in 2016.

One out of every five K-12 students in North Carolina are either from Wake or Mecklenburg County schools in 2014.


In 2010-11 school year, 7 of Guilford County's high schools graduated 100% of their students.

Warren County high schools had the lowest graduate rate in the state at 72% in 2014-15.

Over 95% of high school students graduated from Newton-Conover City Schools, the best rate in the state.

Vance County has had the highest teen birth rate between 2002 and 2008.

In 2013, 40.8% of adults in Edgecombe County were obese -- the highest in the state.

7 percent of counties have an average life expectancy of 80 years or greater.

Tyrrell County has not had a primary care physician since 2007.

Graham county had the highest rate of suicide deaths from 2010-2014.

At 6.2%, Currituck County had the lowest percentage of low birth weight babies in the state from 2011-2015.

Alcohol related motor vehicle accidents declined 25% in NC from 2000-2014.

The Healthy NC 2020 objective is for 90.1% of adults to report good, very good, or excellent health.

The rate of infant mortality among African Americans was more than 100% higher than the rate for whites in 2013.


At 357.2 per 100,00 population, Gates County had the lowest cancer incidence in the state between 2009 and 2013.

In 2013, diabetic Medicare enrollees in Swain County received the lowest percentage (48%) of diabetic screening.

The greatest increase in diabetic screening among Medicare enrollees since 2006 occurred in Tyrrell County.


NC adult obesity was projected to cost $76 billion in direct medical and indirect costs in 2011.

From 2006-2014, Moore County saw the largest decline in road conditions based on NC DOT's pavement ratings.