Napa County, California
This page contains current and historical labor market information for Napa County, California, which is also known as the Napa Metropolitan Statistical Division. Some data are available only at the region level. Napa County is one of the nine counties that make up the San Francisco Bay Area Economic Market. Questions about these data and the local area economy should be directed to the Local Labor Market Consultant assigned to this area.
Napa County Profile
Napa is part of one of the state’s busiest urban areas—the San Francisco Bay Area. There are nine counties which significantly contribute to the economy of the Bay Area as an urban center: Napa, Alameda, Contra Costa, Marin, Santa Clara, San Francisco, Sonoma, Solano, and San Mateo. The majority of Napa County remains primarily agricultural due to the highly productive and successful wine-growing industry. Since much of Napa’s land is cultivated for grapes, newer residential and commercial development is concentrated in the existing cities, mostly located in the southern part of the county. Visit the Napa County Local Area Profile for more information.
- Unemployment Rates and Labor Force
- Napa MSA Press Release (PDF)
- Napa MSA Labor Force Data (Excel)
- Current Month Labor Force Data for Cities and Census Designated Places (Excel)
The EDD provides an overview of the Industry Employment Data in Napa County. Use the Industry Employment - Official Monthly Estimates tool to search for data by industry or geographic area.
Projections of Employment estimate the changes in industry and occupational employment over time resulting from industry growth, technological change, and other factors. California produces long-term (10 year) projections of employment every 2 years for the State and local areas. Statewide short-term (2 year) projections are revised annually.
Long-Term Occupational Projections
The Occupational Employment Statistics and Wages (OES) program produces employment and wage estimates for over 800 occupations. These are estimates of the number of people employed in certain occupations and the wages paid to them. The wage data has not been validated by the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) and are not official BLS data series; however, EDD Labor Market Information Division feels that the additional information is useful to users of our wage data.
The Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages (QCEW) program produces a comprehensive tabulation of employment and wage information for workers covered by California Unemployment Insurance laws. The QCEW program serves as a near census of monthly employment and quarterly wage information at the state and county levels and provides the most detailed industry data available. The QCEW data is usually published six months after the end of the quarter.
For additional information, visit the LMI by Subject webpage.