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Urbana (// ər-BAN-ə) is a suburban census-designated place located in Frederick County, Maryland, United States. It lies at the I-270/MD 80 interchange, approximately 7.5 miles (12.1 km) southeast of Frederick and about 37 miles (60 km) northwest of Washington, D.C. Urbana started to develop circa 1999 and, as of the 2010 census, had a population of 9,175. It is part of the Washington metropolitan area.
18th, 19th, and 20th centuries
The Urbana area was first settled in 1730. 
Urbana is the site of Landon House, which was built in 1754 along the Rappahannock River around Fredericksburg, Virginia. It was used as a seminary for girls.  In 1840, Landon House was moved by boat to Washington and then by oxcarts to its present site in Urbana.  Landon House later served as a military academy and a hospital during the Civil War. Confederate General J.E.B. Stuart's officers held a dance at Landon House in 1862. During the dance, Union cavalry advanced on the house, but the Confederate military drove the Union forces away and the dance continued.
Zion Episcopal Church was built in 1802 and served as a house of worship until badly damaged by fire in 1961. Since 2005, it has been restored to its original condition as a museum. Amelung House and Glassworks were listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1973. Stancioff House was listed in 1975, and Fat Oxen in 1979.
The original Urbana community has been somewhat overshadowed by recent developments, such as the Villages of Urbana and the Urbana Highlands. These developments, begun in 1999, have swelled Urbana's population and put a strain on the community's school system, police force, and utilities.
In 2006, the Urbana Regional Library and Senior Center opened on Amelung Street. The facility includes three floors and over 25,000 square feet (2,300 m2).
Urbana has some of the highest quality ratings for Maryland's elementary, middle, and high schools. The diverse population was named "The 2009 Best Selling Community in Maryland". The community has two swimming pools, a new district park, plenty of tennis and basketball courts, and is close to the I-270 technology corridor.
As of the 2010 census, Urbana had a population of 9,175 people, an increase from 622 residents in 2000. As of 2020, Urbana's population is about 11,800. Urbana has also steadily gained various shops and restaurants over the years and a new elementary school called Sugarloaf Elementary School. New townhouses and apartments have been built near the Urbana High School and several houses in the new Stone Barn Village development on the western side of the town.
Urbana is located in southeastern Frederick County, centered at the intersection of Maryland Routes 80 and 355. Interstate 270 forms the southwestern edge of the community, with access from Exit 26 (MD 80).
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the Urbana CDP has a total area of 6.6 square miles (17.2 km2), of which 6.6 square miles (17.0 km2) is land and 0.1 square miles (0.2 km2), or 0.95%, is water.
Urbana is part of the humid subtropical climate zone, with hot, humid summers, cool winters, and ample precipitation year-round. It is above the Fall Line, which gives it slightly lower year-round temperatures than cities to the south, such as Washington, D.C.
On average, Urbana gets about 40 inches (1,000 mm) of rain (April and May being the two rainiest months on average with nine days of rain each) and 25 inches (640 mm) of snow per year. July is the warmest month, with an average high of approximately 86 °F (30 °C).
The coldest month is January, with an average low of around 23 °F (−5 °C). Urbana experiences rain an average of 112.6 days of the year.
Urbana offers many walking trails and small parks throughout the villages, making it possible to go almost anywhere in the town completely on foot. Urbana also offers basketball courts, tennis courts, and dozens of smaller parks and small bench areas in nearly every neighborhood. The primary recreational facilities in Urbana are:
Urbana District Park
Finished in 2012, the Urbana District Park is a 95-acre (38 ha) park. The park is located near the intersection of Md. Route 355 and Lew Wallace Street. Villages of Urbana developer Tom Natelli dedicated the land for the park in 2004. The goal of the first phase ofthe new development of Urbana District Park was to provide athletic facilities and several passive recreational amenities for the southern region of Frederick County. The $5.9 million Phase I construction included two multipurpose fields, one football/lacrosse field, one baseball field, one softball field, one little league field, a new entrance drive, parking, walking/ biking trails, water and electric utilities, restrooms, picnic pavilions, playground, park maintenance facility, landscaping/reforestation and various site amenities. Three parking lots create a total of 466 spaces. The park's walking trails connect directly to the main Villages of Urbana walking trails. Today, the park houses a total of five baseball fields and a soccer field.
Shafer's Mill Recreation Center
Shafer's Mill is home one of two limited-access pools and fitness centers within the Villages of Urbana. This is the second pool, located at 9228 Shafer's Mill Dr, in the new Urbana district. The Shafer's Mill Recreation Center includes a fitness center for Association members, as well as a community room that is available for community groups, events and classes.
Anthony Natelli Community Center
The Anthony Natelli Community Center is located On Harris St, inside of the Villages of Urbana. Facilities include a large swimming pool complex, meeting rooms and community event facilities. In addition, the center has four tennis courts and a basketball court and a pool that includes a recreational and lap pool (both of which are outdoors). The Anthony Natelli Community Center hosts numerous recreation and fitness programs, board and committee meetings, and is available for rent.
Urbana Community Park
The oldest park of the original Urbana community, much of its use has been overshadowed by the new Urbana District Park and the recent Sugarloaf Elementary School construction. The park features two playgrounds, tennis courts, and multiple baseball fields.
Natelli Family YMCA
Due to the proximity of nearby I-270 and growth of the Villages of Urbana and creation of the Urbana Corporate Center, Urbana has quickly become a favorable enclave for both housing and business. As of 2016, Urbana is home to the Fannie Mae Data Center and is the current headquarters for Legal & General America. There is also a market located on Sugarloaf Parkway where people can shop.
The Fannie Mae Regional Data Center was the first building constructed in the Urbana Corporate Center. Built in 2004, the facility is a 220,000 sq. ft. state of the art office and data center facility with 90,000 sq. ft. of office space, a 60,000 sq. ft. data center, and a 70,000 sq. ft. MEP facility. The Fannie Mae Data center was one of the first data centers in the country to receive LEED certification which included sediment control and storm water management credits.
|U.S. Decennial Census|
As of the 2010 U.S. Census, there were 9,175 people and 2,804 households residing in the Urbana census-designated place. The population density was 1,411.5 people per square mile (545.2/km2). Ethnically, the population is made up of 66.7% White, 9.0% African-American, .3% American Indian or Alaska Native, 17.5% Asian, .0% Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander, 4.1% of two or more races, and 10.1% Hispanic or Latino of any race.
Despite rapid development, Urbana has not been incorporated as a town or a city. It has no official mayor or city council and is governed by Frederick County. It is represented by District 2 Council Member Steve McKay of the Frederick County council.
Public schools in Urbana are part of the Frederick County Public Schools (Maryland) system.
- Urbana High School has been recognized as one of Maryland's top 25 engineering schools by the A. James Clark School of Engineering of The University of Maryland. In addition, UHS has been named one of America's Top High Schools in Newsweek's 2015 High School Rankings. Urbana also ranks #1 in students taking AP exams (509), number of AP exams taken (979), percent of Total AP Students Scoring 3+ (77% - 392), and AP Mean Score 3.37. In 2011, Michelle Shearer got awarded with the National Teacher of the Year by Barack Obama. She was an AP Chemistry Teacher at the High School.
- Urbana Middle School
- Urbana Elementary School
- Centerville Elementary School
- Sugarloaf Elementary School
- Centerville Elementary School holds a star-spangled celebration. The Urbana Volunteer Fire Department's Carnival takes place in mid-July. Numerous smaller celebrations are held at the local pool and community center.
- "2020 U.S. Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved April 26, 2022.
- "Geographic Identifiers: 2010 Census Summary File 1 (G001), Urbana CDP, Maryland". American FactFinder. U.S. Census Bureau. Archived from the original on February 13, 2020. Retrieved June 2, 2016.
- Bohan, Julia (August 14, 2015). "Best Places to Live 2015: Urbana, Maryland". Money.com. Archived from the original on April 29, 2022. Retrieved 2016-04-02.
- "2018 Urbana Best Places Rankings". Niche. Retrieved 2018-03-27.
- culture/timeline.htm Timeline of the Monocacy River area
- Maryland Writer's Project, Works Project Administration. Maryland: A Guide to the Old Line State. Oxford University Press. August 1940. p. 511.
- "About". Landon House.
- "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. April 15, 2008.
- "Villages of Urbana". www.villagesofurbana.com. Retrieved 14 August 2017.
- "Maps". www.bing.com. Retrieved 2016-04-13.
- "Urbana, Maryland Climate". www.bestplaces.net. Retrieved 2022-05-20.
- "Urbana, MD - An Eclectic Town". Housewives. 11 November 2013. Retrieved 2016-04-03.
- "District Park Construction Underway | Town Courier Urbana". towncourier.com. Retrieved 2016-04-03.
- "New YMCA set to open April 5 in Urbana". Frederick News Post. Retrieved 2021-03-28.
- "Fannie Mae Data Center | Rodgers Consulting". www.rodgers.com. Retrieved 2016-04-05.
- "Census of Population and Housing". Census.gov. Retrieved June 4, 2016.
- "U.S. Census website". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2008-01-31.