|Randolph County Reviews / Testimonials
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Randolph County is a county on the central
eastern border of the U.S. state of Alabama.
As of the 2010 census, the population was
22,913. Its county seat is Wedowee. Its
name is in honor of John Randolph, a member of
the United States Senate from Virginia.
Randolph County was a prohibition or dry county
until 2012, when the citizens of Randolph County
voted to repeal prohibition.
Randolph County was established by the
Alabama Legislature on December 18, 1832,
following Indian Removal of the Creek people. It
was named in honor of John Randolph, a
well-known Virginia congressman. Randolph
County was one of several counties created out
of the last Creek cession formulated by the
Treaty of Cusseta, on March 24, 1832. It lies
within the Piedmont region, which extends from
Alabama to Pennsylvania.
The first white settlers said the county had an
abundance of the "purest and coldest freestone
water in the world." The area was also noted for
its gentle rolling hills. The first county seat for
Randolph County was established in 1833 at
Hedgeman Triplett's Ferry on the west bank of
the Big Tallapoosa River, about 10 miles (16
km) west of Wedowee, Alabama.
In 1835 (2 years later),
the county seat was moved by the
commissioners to nearby Wedowee. This city
lies in the center of Randolph County, on a fork
of the Little Tallapoosa River. Wedowee was
named after a Creek tribal chief "Wah-wah-nee"
(or "Wah-dow-wee") of a village here. The
European-American town was developed near
that site after the Creek were forced out.
The county was developed for agriculture,
specifically cotton plantations, which were
worked by African-American slaves brought by
migrants to the region or transported from the
Upper South during the domestic slave trade. It
was adjacent to what became known as the
Black Belt of Alabama, an area of plantation
development in the uplands, where short-staple
cotton was cultivated. Many African Americans
stayed in the area as sharecroppers and tenant
farmers after the Civil War, but left for other
opportunities during the first half of the 20th
century. The table below shows population
declines from 1920 to 1970, reflecting this
demographic change. In 2010 some 20 percent
of the population was African American,
reflecting this history of cotton agriculture.
As of the census,
there were 22,913 people, 9,164 households,
and 6,357 families residing in the county. The
population density was 39 people per square
mile (15/km2). There were 11,982 housing units
at an average density of 20.6 per square mile
(8/km2). The racial makeup of the county was
76.5% White (non-Hispanic), 20.1% Black or
African American, 0.4% Native American, 0.2%
Asian, 1.6% from other races, and 1.1% from
two or more races. 2.8% of the population were
Hispanic or Latino of any race.
There were 9,164 households, out of which
27.0% had children under the age of 18 living
with them; 51.0% were married couples living
together, 13.9% had a female householder with
no husband present, and 30.6% were
non-families. Nearly 27.9% of all households
were made up of individuals, and 12.6% had
someone living alone who was 65 years of age
or older. The average household size was 2.46,
and the average family size was 2.98.
In the county, the population was spread out
with 23.9% under the age of 18, 8.2% from 18
to 24, 22.9% from 25 to 44, 28.0% from 45 to
64, and 17.0% who were 65 years of age or
older. The median age was 41.2 years. For
every 100 females, there were 94.0 males. For
every 100 females age 18 and over, there were
The median income for a household in the county
was $34,593, and the median income for a
family was $43,528. Males had a median
income of $31,305 versus $27,908 for females.
The per capita income for the county was
$19,844. About 14.7% of families and 21.5% of
the population were below the poverty line,
including 28.0% of those under age 18 and
12.8% of those age 65 or over.
Wedowee (county seat)
Roanoke is a city in Randolph County, which is in
the Piedmont region of eastern Alabama, United
States. As of the 2010 census, the population of
the city is 6,074, down from 6,563 in 2000.
|Randolph County Reviews / Testimonials
My girlfriends went with your company when we
planned a bachelorette party for our friend he
showed up and put on a hell
of a performance... OMG we all were all
smitten with our entertainer...
The website was easy to use.
This was my first time using this type of service
and this site but it won't be the last.
Everything went great,
our entertainer was professional and very sexy,
his show was beyond all our expectations.
We plan to have another party soon and
we will use this
service again... We can't stop talking
bout how much fun it was... Jennifer. N...
Click here for more testimonials
|- Randolph Strippers -
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average 1 hr,
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Contact | Info | Employment | Booking | Reservations | Testimonials
|Call or Text Now!
|1 - 251 - 308 - 9700
|1 - 251 - 308 - 9700
|Cities and Towns in Randolph County
Graham, Morrison Crossroads CDP, Roanoke, Rock Mills, Wadley, Wedowee, Woodland, Almond, Ava, Bacon Level, Barrett
Crossroads, Bethel, Big Springs, Blake, Broughton, Butlers Mill, Cambridge, Cavers Grove, Cedron, Center Chapel, Center West,
Christiana, Concord, Corbin, Corinth, Corinth, Cornhouse, Curt, Dickert, Dingler, Folsom, Forester Chapel, Foster Crossroad,
Friendship, Fuller Crossroad, Gold Ridge, Harmon Crossroads, Hawk, Haywood, High Pine, High Shoals, Hobson, Jordan Chapel,
Kaylor, Lamar, Lee Crossroads, Liberty, Liberty Grove, Lime, Lofty, Louina, Malone, Midway, Milner, Moores Crossroads, Morrison
Crossroad, Mount Olive, Mount Pleasant, Mount Zion, Napoleon, New Hope, Newell, Ofelia, Omaha, Paran, Peace, Peavy, Pine Hill,
Pine Tuckey, Pooles Crossroad, Potash, Providence, Rockdale, Rocky Branch, Sewell, Smyrna, Springfield, Swagg, Taylors
Crossroads, Tennant, Union, Waldrep, Wehadkee, West, White Crossroads, White Signboard Crossroad, Wildwood.