Henrico County, Virginia

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Henrico County
County of Henrico
The Old Henrico County Courthouse in Richmond.
The Old Henrico County Courthouse in Richmond.
Flag of Henrico County
Official seal of Henrico County
Map of Virginia highlighting Henrico County
Location within the U.S. state of Virginia
Map of the United States highlighting Virginia
Virginia's location within the U.S.
Coordinates: 37°33′N 77°24′W / 37.55°N 77.40°W / 37.55; -77.40Coordinates: 37°33′N 77°24′W / 37.55°N 77.40°W / 37.55; -77.40
Country United States
State Virginia
Named forthe settlement of Henricus
Largest cityTuckahoe
 • Total245 sq mi (630 km2)
 • Land237.65 sq mi (615.5 km2)
 • Water7.35 sq mi (19.0 km2)  3 (approx)[2]%
 • Total306,935
 • Estimate 
 • Density1,300/sq mi (480/km2)
Time zoneUTC−5 (Eastern)
 • Summer (DST)UTC−4 (EDT)
Congressional districts4th, 7th

Henrico County /hɛnˈrk/, officially the County of Henrico, is located in the Commonwealth of Virginia in the United States. As of the 2010 census, the population was 306,935.[4] In 2019, the population was estimated to be 330,818,[3] making it the fifth-most populous county in Virginia. Henrico County is included in the Greater Richmond Region. There is no incorporated community within Henrico County; therefore, there is no incorporated county seat either. Laurel, an unincorporated CDP, serves this function.

Named after the settlement of Henricus, Henrico was first incorporated as the City of Henrico. In 1634, Henrico was reorganized as Henrico Shire, one of the eight original Shires of Virginia.[1] It is one of the United States' oldest counties. The City of Richmond was officially part of Henrico County until 1842, when it became a fully independent city.[5]

The present-day Henrico County curves around the City of Richmond, surrounding it to the west, the north, and the east. The county is bounded by the Chickahominy River to the north and the James River and Richmond to the south.[6]

Richmond Raceway is in the central portion of Henrico County near Mechanicsville, just north of the Richmond city limits. The raceway seats approximately 60,000 people and holds two NASCAR doubleheader race weekends per year.[7] Additionally, Richmond International Airport is located in the eastern portion of Henrico County in Sandston. Top private employers in the county include Capital One, Bon Secours Richmond Health System, and Anthem.[8]


In 1611, Thomas Dale founded the Citie of Henricus on a peninsula in the James River that is now called Farrar's Island.[9] Henricus was named for Henry Frederick, Prince of Wales, but it was destroyed during the Indian massacre of 1622, during which local Native American warriors of the Powhatan confederacy attacked the English settlers to drive them from the area.[10]

In 1634, Henrico Shire was one of the eight original Shires of Virginia established in the Virginia Colony.[1] Since then, 10 counties and three independent cities have been formed from the original territory of Henrico Shire.[5]

County/City Year Founded
Goochland County 1728
Albemarle County 1744
Chesterfield County 1749
Cumberland County 1749
Amherst County 1761
Buckingham County 1761
Fluvanna County 1777
Powhatan County 1777
Nelson County 1807
City of Richmond 1842
Appomattox County (part) 1845
City of Charlottesville 1888
City of Colonial Heights 1948

In 1776, Richard Adams and Nathaniel Wilkenson participated in the Fifth Virginia Convention, which voted to send delegates to the Continental Congress to propose separation from the British. That proposal led to the Declaration of Independence.During the Revolutionary War, when Benedict Arnold’s invading army occupied Richmond in January 1781, the Henrico militia was called to active duty. During the brief British occupation of Richmond, many Henrico court records were destroyed. Three months later when Arnold’s men, now part of British forces led by General William Phillips, approached Richmond for a second time, the British were stopped by the sight of local militiamen and American Continental troops led by a young Frenchman, the Marquis de Lafayette. Outnumbered, Lafayette abandoned Richmond when General Charles Cornwallis occupied the town in June 1781. Cornwallis then retired to Williamsburg and later to Yorktown. After being surrounded there by General George Washington and his French allies, Cornwallis surrendered, effectively ending the American Revolution.[11]

Since becoming independent in 1842, the City of Richmond has successfully annexed portions of Henrico five times.[12] Chesterfield County annexed the site of Henricus in 1922.[5]

Henrico was badly hurt in the Civil War. During the Reconstruction era, Virginia Estelle Randolph was a pioneer educator and humanitarian who lived from 1874 to 1958. She opened the old Mountain Road School in 1892 and was named the first Jeanes Supervisor Industrial Teacher in Henrico County Schools in 1908. She conducted the first Arbor Day program in Virginia.

Richmond attempted to completely merge with Henrico in 1961, but 61% of the votes in a referendum in Henrico county voted against the merger.[13] In 1965, Richmond attempted to annex 145 square miles of Henrico County. However, after a lengthy court battle, the city was given permission to annex only 17 square miles. Since the city would have had to reimburse Henrico a hefty $55 million, Richmond opted against annexing the 17 square miles.[2][13]

In 1981, the Virginia General Assembly placed a moratorium on all annexations throughout the state.[14] Henrico's borders have not changed since Richmond's 1942 annexation.

County seat[edit]

The original county seat was at Varina, at the Varina Farms plantation across the James River from Henricus. Colonist John Rolfe built this plantation, where he lived with his wife, Pocahontas.[15] Henrico's government was located at Varina from around 1640 until 1752.[2]

Varina Farms Plantation

In 1752, Henrico relocated its seat to a more central location inside the city of Richmond, between Church Hill and what is now Tobacco Row. The county seat remained at 22nd and Main St in Richmond even after the city's government became fully independent of the county in 1842.[5] It was not until 1974 when the county moved out of the Henrico County Courthouse to a complex in the western portion of the county at the intersection of Parham Road and Hungary Springs Road in Laurel.[2]

In addition to the 1974 complex, in 1988 the county opened its Eastern Government Center to be more convenient to county residents in the eastern portion of the county. It is located on Nine Mile Road.[2]

American Civil War battle sites[edit]

Cannons at the site of the Battle of Malvern Hill

During the Civil War, in 1862 Henrico County was the site of numerous battles during the Peninsula Campaign, including:

Additional significant battles took place in 1864 during the Overland Campaign prior to and during the Siege of Petersburg, which led to the fall of Richmond. Confederate General J.E.B. Stuart was mortally wounded in Henrico County at the Battle of Yellow Tavern on May 12, 1864.


Henrico County is one of only two counties in Virginia that maintains its own roads, with the other being Arlington County. This special status was due to the existence of county highway departments prior to the creation in 1927 of the state agency that is now VDOT; and the assumption by that agency in 1932 of local roads in most counties. (Henrico and Arlington were grandfathered and allowed to continue pre-existing arrangements.) The control of the roads system is considered a powerful advantage for community urban planners, who can require developers to contribute to funding needed for road needs serving the planners' and developers' projects.

Henrico County is the site of Richmond International Airport. It hosts an Amtrak rail passenger station. It purchases public bus route services from Greater Richmond Transit Company, an FTA-funded public service company that is owned equally by the City of Richmond and neighboring Chesterfield County.

After Reconstruction, Henrico County used Convict lease to build roads in 1878.[16]

Some old roads continue to be in use today, such as Horsepen Road, Three Chopt Road, and Quiocassin Road.

Major highways[edit]


US Highways[edit]

State routes[edit]


According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 245 square miles (630 km2), of which 234 square miles (610 km2) is land and 11 square miles (28 km2) (4.6%) is water.[17]

Adjacent counties[edit]

National protected area[edit]


Henrico County is located within the humid subtropical climate zone and has hot and humid summers with moderately cold winters. Henrico County on average has 8 snow days. Henrico County has 88 days when the low falls below freezing, 50 days when the high exceeds 90 degrees, and 8 days when the high does not exceed freezing.

Climate data for Tuckahoe, Virginia (1980-2010)
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Average high °F (°C) 46.9
Average low °F (°C) 25.2
Average precipitation inches (mm) 3.2
Source: USA.com[18]

Source: Climate-data.org


Historical population
Census Pop.
2020 (est.)334,389[3]8.9%
U.S. Decennial Census[19]
1790–1960[20] 1900–1990[21]

As of the census[23] of 2010, there were 306,935 people, 127,111 households, and 69,846 families residing in the county. The population density was 1,252 people per square mile (487/km2). As of 2019, there were 139,274 housing units at an average density of 568 per square mile (183/km2). In 2018, the racial makeup of the county was 57% (185,772) White, 29.5% (96,112) Black or African American, 0.2% (728) Native American, 8.2% (26,557) Asian, 0.03% (95) Pacific Islander, 0.98% (3,106) from other races, and 3.1% (10,232) from two or more races. About 5.5% (17,959) of the population was Hispanic or Latino of any race.[24]

The largest ancestry groups in Henrico County are: Black or African American (25%), English American (14%), German (11%), Irish (10%) and Italian (4%)[25]

In 2000, there were 108,121 households, out of which 31.90% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 48.30% were married couples living together, 13.10% had a female householder with no husband present, and 35.40% were non-families. 28.90% of all households were made up of individuals, and 8.50% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.39 and the average family size was 2.97.

In the county, the population was spread out, with 25.1% under the age of 19, 7.80% from 20 to 24, 27.7% from 25 to 44, 25.9% from 45 to 64, and 14.60% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38.5 years. For every 100 females there were 90.11 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 83.60 males.

In 2019, the median income for a household in the county was $68,024, and the median income for a family was $91,956. The per capita income for the county was $40,222. 9% of the population were below the poverty line.[26]

Government and politics[edit]

Henrico County is managed by an appointed county manager who answers directly to the Board of Supervisors. The current county manager is John A. Vithoulkas.

The Board of Supervisors are:

  • Brookland District – Dan Schmitt (R)
  • Fairfield District – Frank J. Thornton (D)
  • Three Chopt District – Thomas M. Branin (R)
  • Tuckahoe District – Patricia S. O'Bannon (R)
  • Varina District – Tyrone E. Nelson (D)

In 2014, Henrico County won 'Best in Government' from Richmond Magazine.[27]

There are several elected constitutional officers.

  • Clerk of the Circuit Court – Heidi S. Barshinger (R)
  • Commonwealth's Attorney – Shannon Taylor (D)
  • Sheriff – Alisa Gregory (D)

There are also several legislative representatives.

In the U.S. House of Representatives:

  • Democrat Abigail Spanberger
  • Democrat A. Donald McEachin

In the Virginia Senate:

  • Democrat Jennifer L. McClellan
  • Republican Siobhan Dunnavant

In the Virginia House of Delegates:

  • Republican John McGuire
  • Republican Riley E. Ingram
  • Democrat Dawn M. Adams
  • Democrat Dolores L. McQuinn
  • Democrat Jeffrey M. Bourne
  • Democrat Schuyler T. VanValkenburg
  • Democrat Rodney Willett
  • Democrat Lamont Bagby
Presidential election results
Presidential election results[28]
Year Republican Democratic Third parties
2020 34.6% 63,440 63.7% 116,572 1.7% 3,140
2016 36.6% 59,857 57.4% 93,935 6.0% 9,744
2012 43.4% 70,449 55.2% 89,594 1.4% 2,198
2008 43.5% 67,381 55.7% 86,323 0.8% 1,262
2004 53.8% 71,809 45.6% 60,864 0.6% 745
2000 55.0% 62,887 42.6% 48,645 2.4% 2,720
1996 53.4% 54,430 40.3% 41,121 6.3% 6,441
1992 52.3% 56,910 33.8% 36,807 13.9% 15,151
1988 69.3% 62,284 30.0% 26,980 0.7% 623
1984 74.7% 63,864 25.0% 21,336 0.3% 248
1980 66.9% 50,505 27.8% 21,023 5.3% 4,023
1976 65.8% 45,405 31.5% 21,729 2.7% 1,847
1972 84.9% 52,536 13.6% 8,420 1.5% 948
1968 62.5% 34,212 15.7% 8,600 21.8% 11,914
1964 69.6% 29,286 30.4% 12,779 0.0% 17
1960 66.5% 19,446 32.9% 9,626 0.6% 163
1956 60.2% 12,702 23.9% 5,032 16.0% 3,367
1952 66.6% 10,682 33.3% 5,339 0.1% 14
1948 42.1% 2,092 46.7% 2,321 11.2% 557
1944 29.2% 1,263 70.6% 3,056 0.3% 12
1940 33.3% 2,005 66.3% 3,993 0.5% 29
1936 26.1% 1,285 73.4% 3,610 0.5% 24
1932 33.3% 1,291 63.4% 2,458 3.3% 126
1928 58.3% 1,887 41.7% 1,349
1924 25.9% 416 65.6% 1,052 8.5% 137
1920 23.3% 338 74.2% 1,078 2.6% 37
1916 16.5% 140 81.2% 690 2.4% 20
1912 7.9% 93 81.0% 952 11.1% 130
1908 25.4% 215 74.1% 627 0.4% 4
1904 21.2% 248 76.2% 890 2.4% 29
1900 31.8% 1,049 66.5% 2,189 1.6% 53
1896 43.1% 1,817 55.3% 2,332 1.4% 61
1892 42.4% 1,849 54.4% 2,374 3.1% 135
1888 57.6% 2,326 42.4% 1,712 0.0% 0
1884 55.2% 2,174 44.6% 1,755 0.1% 6
1880 46.6% 1,032 53.3% 1,180 0.0% 0

National politics[edit]

From the 1950s until the 2000s, Henrico County was solidly Republican in presidential elections, and was considered a classic bastion of suburban conservatism. However, Barack Obama won the county in 2008, becoming the first Democrat to do so since Harry Truman in 1948, and it has voted for the Democratic nominee in every subsequent presidential election. Mirroring the shift towards Democrats seen in many affluent suburban counties across the country, Joe Biden won Henrico County by nearly 30 points in 2020.

Law enforcement[edit]

The first known mention of an "officer" in Henrico was the appointment of a Special Police Officer on December 14, 1871. There is no further mention until 1908 when the Board of Supervisors recommended that a mounted patrol be used. The first major step toward today's department was in 1915 when T. Wilson Seay was appointed the first Chief of Police. When the County converted to the County Manager form of government in 1934 there were 8 police officers. In 1938 the Board of Supervisors placed the Division of Police under direct control of the County Manager, thus removing any political ties with the Sheriff's office. The Division of Police has seen steady growth and improvement over the past 70 years.

With an authorized complement of 624 sworn police officers, the Chief of Police is the chief law enforcement officer in the County. The Chief is appointed by the County Manager. The elected Sheriff's primary duties are managing the jail, court security, and the service of civil process.

The Henrico County Police Division is fully accredited by the Commission for Accreditation of Law Enforcement Agencies and Virginia Law Enforcement Professional Standards Commission.

Colonel Henry W. Stanley Jr., served as Chief of Police for the Henrico County Police Division from August 1995 to April 2011 when he retired after being a member of the Division since 1962. Lt. Colonel Douglas A. Middleton was appointed as the new Chief of Police effective April 9, 2011 and served until April 15, 2016. Major Humberto I. Cardounel, Jr. was appointed as the new Chief of Police effective April 16, 2016.

Fire and EMS[edit]

The Division of Fire is responsible for fire suppression, emergency medical services, hazardous materials response, technical rescue, water rescue, fire prevention, fire investigation, public education, disaster preparedness and emergency management. The Henrico County Fire Department includes 548 members, of whom 526 are sworn firefighters. The division operates 68 fire apparatus at 20 community fire stations. The division is rated ISO class 1.[29]

Additionally, the department encompasses several specialized units, including a Water Rescue Team, Technical Rescue Team, Hazardous Incident Team, and special events resources. In 2014, the Division of Fire responded to 41,759 emergency incidents.


Altria Group (formerly Philip Morris) had its corporate headquarters in an unincorporated area in Henrico County.[30] In 2003 Philip Morris announced that it would move its headquarters from New York City to Virginia. The company said that it planned to keep around 750 employees in its former headquarters. Brendan McCormick, a spokesperson for Philip Morris, said that the company estimated that the move would save the company over $60 million each year.[31] This relocation was made with the help of the Henrico County Economic Development Authority and the Greater Richmond Partnership,[32] regional economic development organizations who also helped locate Aditya Birla Minacs, Alfa Laval, Genworth Financial, and Blue Bell Ice Cream to the county.

Top employers[edit]

According to the County's 2014 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report,[33] the top employers in the county are:

# Employer # of employees Community
1 Henrico County Public Schools (Henrico County Government) 5,000–9,999
2 Capital One 5,000–9,999
3 Henrico County Government 1,000–4,999 Laurel
4 Henrico Doctors' Hospital 1,000–4,999
5 Anthem 1,000–4,999
6 Bank of America 1,000–4,999
7 Wells Fargo 1,000–4,999 Innsbrook
8 Walmart 1,000–4,999
9 United States Postal Service (The US Government) 1,000–4,999 Sandston
10 Genworth Financial 1,000–4,999
11 Kroger 1,000–4,999
12 SunTrust Banks 500–999
13 Apex Systems 500–999
14 Markel 500–999
15 Virginia Department of Social Services (Commonwealth of Virginia Government) 500–999
16 Dominion Resources 500–999
17 Verizon Virginia 500–999
18 J. Sargeant Reynolds Community College 500–999

Cost of living[edit]

March 2012 cost of living index in Henrico County: 86.5 (less than average, U.S. average is 100)[34]


The school division known as Henrico County Public Schools consists of 45 elementary schools, 13 middle schools, 10 high schools and two technical centers within one school division. In 2001, HCPS began distributing Apple iBooks to every high school student. In 2003, they extended the program to middle schools. In 2005, the HCPS School Board decided to replace the iBooks with Dell's Inspiron 600M at the high school level. In 2006, the HCPS School Board decided to continue using Apple iBooks at the middle school level, purchasing nearly 13,000 laptops in a contract worth $15.8 million. In 2010, HCPS School Board opened a new middle school, Holman Middle School, and opened a new high school, Glen Allen High School.


There are no existing incorporated towns, and no new municipalities can be created within the county. Henrico was the third Virginia county (after Arlington and Fairfax counties) to be affected by a state law that prohibits the creation of any new towns or cities within the boundaries of a county with a population density of 1,000 or more per square mile.[35]

Census-designated places[edit]

Other communities[edit]

Former towns[edit]

Prior to 1870, the Town and later City of Richmond was located within Henrico County. Under a new Virginia state constitution in 1870, and as further clarified by rewritten one in 1902, Richmond became an independent city.

At the end of the 19th century and in the early 20th century, several small incorporated towns were chartered by Acts of Assembly, primarily in areas of the county near to, but outside of, the city limits. As listed by the Secretary of the Commonwealth, these included:

  • Barton Heights, incorporated 1896, annexed by the City of Richmond in 1914[36][37]
  • Fairmount, incorporated 1902, annexed by the City of Richmond in 1914[36]
  • Ginter Park, annexed by the City of Richmond
  • Highland Park, annexed by the City of Richmond in 1914[36]
  • North Richmond, annexed by the City of Richmond

Notable people[edit]


A soybean field in eastern Henrico County, VA. Though the county is one of Virginia's largest suburban localities, parts of it also remain under cultivation.

For many years, the United States Postal Service considered most of Henrico County to be unincorporated Richmond, and the majority of locations in the county had a Richmond address. However, in 2008 county residents won the right to recognize Henrico County as the locality to which they pay the majority of their taxes. As of October 1, 2008, the primary mailing address for the majority of the county was officially changed to Henrico. It was estimated that the county would recover $5 million in misdirected tax dollars due to the address change.[38] This move has set a precedent causing many other localities in Virginia who are officially recognized by the United States Postal Service as the nearest major city to consider petitioning the United States Postal Service for their own official mailing address bearing the name of the locality to which residents actually pay their taxes.

Henrico County is the location of Richmond Raceway, which is home to Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series races twice a year.

Henrico County is the county that handles hazardous material spills and related problems (with three HAZMAT Teams) for the entire Central Virginia Region. Partly because of this, Central Virginia has total interoperability of Emergency Communications (Police, Fire, Recreation and Parks, Volunteer Rescue Squads, etc.) between the cities and more than ten counties.

Henrico County has the highest bond rating (Triple, triple-A) from the three bond rating agencies in the United States, which means Henrico is known nationwide for its solid fiscal responsibility.[39]

Henrico County residents are served by the Henrico Area Mental Health and Developmental Services, which has a CARF three-year accreditation.[40] All fees for services rendered are based on financial need, providing mental health and recovery support services to thousands who otherwise would not be able to afford this due to their own limited financial resources. Nobody is denied service due to an inability to pay.[41]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c Henrico County. "Henrico Becomes a Shire".
  2. ^ a b c d e f Henrico County Public Schools. "Henrico and the Land Around Us" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on October 28, 2014. Retrieved October 28, 2014.
  3. ^ a b c "Population and Housing Unit Estimates". Retrieved March 26, 2020.
  4. ^ U.S. Census Bureau. "Henrico County Quickfacts". Archived from the original on June 7, 2011.
  5. ^ a b c d Henrico Historical Society. "Henrico History".
  6. ^ "See this map". Archived from the original on October 28, 2014. Retrieved October 28, 2014.
  7. ^ "About Richmond Raceway - Richmond Raceway". www.richmondraceway.com (in American English). Retrieved September 20, 2017.
  8. ^ Virginia Employment Commission. "Virginia Community Profile: Henrico County" (PDF). Retrieved October 28, 2014.
  9. ^ Henrico County. "Henricus". Retrieved October 28, 2014.
  10. ^ Henricus Historical Park. "1611 Settlement". Archived from the original on October 25, 2014. Retrieved October 31, 2014.
  11. ^ "Henrico's Beginnings". Henrico County VA. Henrico County VA.
  12. ^ Richmond Department of IT. "Annexation History Map". Retrieved November 3, 2014.
  13. ^ a b Kollatz, Harry (November 19, 2012). "Irreconcilable Differences". Retrieved November 2, 2014.
  14. ^ Adkins, Sandy. "Countdown to Jamestown #9" (PDF). Retrieved November 3, 2014.
  15. ^ Henrico County. "Varina Magisterial District". Retrieved October 30, 2014.
  16. ^ Virginia (1878). Acts Passed at a General Assembly of the Commonwealth of Virginia. pp. 436–442.
  17. ^ "US Gazetteer files: 2010, 2000, and 1990". United States Census Bureau. February 12, 2011. Retrieved April 23, 2011.
  18. ^ "Climatological Information for Tuckahoe, Virginia", USA.com, 2003. Web: [1].
  19. ^ "U.S. Decennial Census". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved January 2, 2014.
  20. ^ "Historical Census Browser". University of Virginia Library. Retrieved January 2, 2014.
  21. ^ "Population of Counties by Decennial Census: 1900 to 1990". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved January 2, 2014.
  22. ^ "Census 2000 PHC-T-4. Ranking Tables for Counties: 1990 and 2000" (PDF). United States Census Bureau. Retrieved January 2, 2014.
  23. ^ "U.S. Census website". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved May 14, 2011.
  24. ^ "ACS DEMOGRAPHIC AND HOUSING ESTIMATES". US Census Bureau. US Census Bureau. Retrieved September 30, 2020.
  25. ^ "Henrico County, VA - Henrico County, Virginia - Ancestry & family history - ePodunk". www.epodunk.com. Retrieved December 2, 2017.
  26. ^ "QuickFacts Henrico County". US Census Bureau. US Census Bureau. Retrieved October 1, 2020.
  27. ^ "Best & Worst: Game Changers". Richmond Magazine. Richmond Magazine. August 21, 2014. Retrieved June 10, 2015.
  28. ^ Leip, David. "Dave Leip's Atlas of U.S. Presidential Elections". uselectionatlas.org. Retrieved December 2, 2017.
  29. ^ "Fire - Henrico County, Virginia". henrico.us.
  30. ^ "Contact Us Archived 2009-10-11 at the Wayback Machine." Altria Group. Retrieved on October 19, 2009.
  31. ^ "Philip Morris to Move Headquarters from New York City to Richmond, Va.." New York Daily News. March 5, 2003. Retrieved on October 19, 2009.
  32. ^ Lyne, Jack. "Philip Morris Relocating NYC Headquarters to Native Virginia Area". Site Selection. Archived from the original on November 6, 2013. Retrieved August 16, 2013.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: bot: original URL status unknown (link)
  33. ^ "County of Henrico CAFR" (PDF). Retrieved December 2, 2017.
  34. ^ "Henrico County, Virginia (VA)". City-Data.com. Onboard Informatics. Retrieved April 23, 2016.
  35. ^ "Code of Virginia § 58.1–3260". Commonwealth of Virginia. Retrieved April 23, 2016.
  36. ^ a b c "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on March 25, 2009. Retrieved March 8, 2009.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  37. ^ "Archived copy". www.nps.gov. Archived from the original on September 24, 2008. Retrieved January 17, 2022.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  38. ^ "Henrico Virginia". Retrieved May 29, 2008.
  39. ^ "Henrico Finance Department, Accounting Division". Retrieved April 25, 2011.
  40. ^ "CARF". Henrico County. Henrico County. Retrieved June 11, 2015.
  41. ^ "Henrico Area Mental Health & Developmental Services". Archived from the original on March 18, 2011. Retrieved March 7, 2011.

External links[edit]