|Population||555 (2011 census)|
|LGA(s)||Moreton Bay Region|
|State electorate(s)||Pine Rivers|
The district is dominated by Lake Samsonvale, the waters of North Pine Dam, one of the three main water-suppliers to the metropolitan region. Samsonvale sits below the highest peak in the area, Mount Samson.
In the 2011 census, Samsonvale recorded a population of 555 people, 49.2% female and 50.8% male. The median age of the Samsonvale population was 38 years, 1 year above the national median of 37. 83.8% of people living in Samsonvale were born in Australia. The other top responses for country of birth were England 6.1%, New Zealand 1.8%, Germany 0.9%, Papua New Guinea 0.9%, South Africa 0.7%. 94.2% of people spoke only English at home; the next most common languages were 1.4% German, 0.7% Arabic, 0.7% Spanish, 0.5% French.
Samsonvale was occupied by the indigenous people, who named the area Tukuwompa.
The history of Samsonvale is, it seems, one of forced resumptions with three quarters of the Joyner's original pastoral run in the 1860s being taken from them.
A little over one hundred years later, the district's farming families were once again be forced from their farms, this time to allow for the construction of the North Pine Dam.
For the first half of the last Century Samsonvale was predominantly a dairy farming community centered on a station on the Dayboro railway line.
The construction of the North Pine Dam and the flooding of Lake Samsonvale in the 1970s caused a series of forced resumptions of family farms. The flooding of the Lake also closed the Presbyterian Church, community hall, and post office.
All that remains today at the site of the old village is a cemetery with much of the former district underwater, along with the original Samsonvale pastoral run  and much of the district's best farming land.
Mount Samson State School opened on 9 August 1880.
In 2006, during a drought seeing water levels of Lake Samsonvale falling to unprecedented lows, archeological works were considered by the local council to preserve historic artifacts from flooded homesteads dating back to the 19th Century. In 2010 Lake Samsonvale is once again filled to capacity, covering the historical sites and much of the district's best farming land.
The area around the cemetery has a large biodiversity, with over 250 species of bird recorded.
- Australian Bureau of Statistics (31 October 2012). "Samsonvale (State Suburb)". 2011 Census QuickStats. Retrieved 26 September 2014.
- Petrie, Constance Campbell; Petrie, Tom, 1831–1910 (1992), Tom Petrie's reminiscences of early Queensland (4th ed.), University of Queensland Press, p. 317, ISBN 978-0-7022-2383-9
- "Samsonvale - Queensland Places". Queenslandplaces.com.au. Retrieved 15 November 2014.
- "Pine Rivers other historical topics". Moretonbay.qld.gov.au. Retrieved 15 November 2014.
- "Our History - Pine Rivers District". Moretonbay.qld.gov.au. Retrieved 15 November 2014.
- "Opening and closing dates of Queensland schools". Education Queensland. 1 August 2013. Retrieved 2 February 2018.
-  Archived October 12, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Samsonvale, Queensland.|