Estimated number of potential households in Missouri
for trick or
Estimated number of all potential trick or treaters in
Missouri (under the age of 15).
Estimated number of potential 15-19 year olds in Missouri getting too old to
trick or treat.
The day before Halloween is National Candy Corn Day. Candy corn was first made in the 1880's.
Top adult costume
Super Hero or Action Hero
Number one costume for children
Number one costume for pets
The percentage of people that will dress their pet in a costume for Halloween.
The number of Costume Rental Stores in Missouri.
Missouri Haunted Houses:
Fear Fest, Paranormal Haunts, Haunted Places, and the Missouri Prison Paranormal Tour.
From insane asylums to haunted houses, there is an array of frightful features in Missouri to visit.
Number one way the nation plans to celebrate Halloween. Other popular
ways to celebrate include decorating the home or yard, carving a
pumpkin, and dressing in costumes.
Number of chocolate and non-chocolate candy manufacturers in Missouri (NAICS 311351, 311352 and 311340).
Number of candy and nut stores in Missouri employing 310 workers making an average weekly wage of $371.46 (NAICS 445292).
Number one treat children prefer.
The number of seeds that are found in some giant pumpkins. Large award winning pumpkins can weigh over1,500 pounds and consume 3,000 to 4,000 gallons of water over a four-and-a-half month growing season, growing up to 10 pounds a day.
The weight of the USA Record holding pumpkin from Rhode Island in 2016. The heaviest pumpkin in the World (2017) was raised in Belgium and weighed in at 2,624 lbs.
Total acres of pumpkins planted and harvested in Missouri in 2012. Top pumpkin
production states are Illinois, New York, Pennsylvania, California, Michigan and Ohio.
Acres in the US pumpkin production totaled 90,165 acres.
|Top Pumpkin Producing States in the Nation
||Acres In Pumpkin Production
National Retail Federation
QCEW 2nd Quarter 2017
2012 Agriculture Census
Agricultural Marketing Resource Center's Association https://www.washingtonpost.com