A profile of New York City's Filipino American population, based on an analysis of 19 U. census data, showed that Filipino New Yorkers surpassed non-Filipino New Yorkers as a whole in terms of income.In 2014, Filipinos made up 52% of Alaska's Asian American population.During the early 20th Century, Alaska was the third-leading population center of Filipinos in the United States, after Hawaii and California; many worked seasonally in salmon canneries.
In 2012, a Census-estimated 235,222 single-race and multiracial Filipino Americans lived in the broader New York-Newark-Bridgeport, New York-New Jersey-Connecticut-Pennsylvania Combined Statistical Area.
By 2013 Census estimates, the New York-Northern New Jersey-Long Island, New York-New Jersey-Pennsylvania MSA was estimated to be home to 224,266 Filipino Americans, 88.5% (about 200,000) of them single-race Filipinos.
It is now largely populated by Hispanic and Latino Americans.
Most Filipinos who resided in the area and the city in general have moved to the suburbs, The Inland Empire also has a population of Filipinos, with an estimated 59,000 living in the region in 2003, a hundred years after the first Filipinos arrived in the area to attend Riverside High School; One of the earliest records of a Filipino settling in the San Francisco Bay Area occurred in the mid-19th Century, when a Filipino immigrant and his Miwok wife settled in Lairds Landing on the Marin County coast; Additionally, other immigrants came through the U. Military, some through the Presidio of San Francisco, and others as migrant workers on their way to points inland; many of these Filipinos would settle down permanently in the Bay Area, establishing "Manilatown" on Kearny Street (next to Chinatown). Even in the late 1970s and early 1980s more than half of Filipino babies born in the greater San Diego area were born at Balboa Naval Hospital.
New Jersey and the New York Metropolitan area also has a significant population of Filipinos.
There are smaller populations of Filipino Americans elsewhere.
As a population, Filipino Americans are multilingual, with Tagalog being the largest non-English language being spoken.
A majority of Filipino Americans are Christian, with smaller populations having other religious views.
In California, Filipinos were initially concentrated in its Central Valley, especially in Stockton, but later shifted to Southern California and the San Francisco Bay Area.