Most numbers within Area Code 330 are located in the following cities: Canton, Wooster, Akron, New Philadelphia, Minerva, Alliance, Youngstown, Apple Creek, Ravenna, Warren, Brunswick, Kent, Winona, Hanoverton, Masury, Rogers, Lisbon, Mogadore, Millersburg, Massillon, Sharon Center, Medina, North Canton, Cortland, Atwater, Hartville, Hubbard, Mantua, Killbuck, Salem, Hinckley, Holmesville, Canfield, Girard, Clinton, Niles, Lodi, East Liverpool, Rootstown, Windham, Wadsworth, Hudson, Aurora, Kinsman, Wayland, Wilmot, Wellsville, North Lima, Glenmont, Nashville, Berlin, Twinsburg, Canal Fulton, East Palestine, Leetonia, Creston, Damascus, New Waterford, Northfield, Carrollton, Columbiana, Valley City, Rittman, Big Prairie, Dalton, Marshallville, Richfield, North Georgetown, Garrettsville, Lowellville, North Jackson, Berlin Center, Directory Assistance, Lake Milton, Shreve, Hiram, North Bloomfield, North Benton, Uniontown, Burbank, Homerville, East Rochester, Orrville, Spencer, Peninsula, Doylestown, Smithville, Salineville, Dellroy, Louisville, Waynesburg, Fredericksburg, Intralata Pic Validation, Mechanicstown, Beach City, Brewster, Seville, Hartford, Navarre, Kidron, Sebring, Sugarcreek, Mineral City, Paris, Malvern, Newton Falls, Bolivar, Strasburg, Westfield Center, Bristolville, Baltic, Barberton, Dover, Farmdale, Sterling, FGB Access Code, Standard Plant Test Code, El Paso.
About Canton, Ohio
Canton is a city in and the county seat of Stark County, Ohio, United States. Founded in 1805 alongside the Middle and West Branches of Nimishillen Creek, Canton became a heavy manufacturing center because of its numerous railroad lines. However, its status in that regard began to decline during the late 20th century, as shifts in the manufacturing industry led to the relocation or repositioning of many factories. After this decline, the city's industry diversified into the service economy, including retailing, education, finance and healthcare.Canton is located approximately 24 miles (39 km) south of Akron, and 60 miles (97 km) south of Cleveland, in Northeast Ohio. Canton lies on the outskirts of the greater northeast Ohio metropolitan area anchored by Cleveland, and is also a short distance away from the periphery of the greater Pittsburgh area. The city lies on the edge of Ohio's extensive Amish country, particularly in Holmes and Wayne counties to the city's west and southwest. Canton is located along Interstate 77, U.S. Route 62, and the historic Lincoln Highway, the present-day U.S. Route 30, and is also the terminus of the Cuyahoga Valley Scenic Railroad.Canton is the largest incorporated area in the Canton-Massillon, OH Metropolitan Statistical Area, which includes all of Stark and Carroll counties. As of the 2010 Census, the population was 404,422. Canton's city population declined 9.7%, down to 73,007 residents. Despite this decline, the 2010 figure actually moved Canton from ninth to eighth place among Ohio cities. Nearby Youngstown in Mahoning County, once considerably more populous than Canton, suffered a larger decline. Canton is chiefly notable for two reasons: the first is football, especially the Pro Football Hall of Fame and the formation in 1920 of what eventually became the National Football League. The second is William McKinley, who conducted from his home in Canton the famed front porch campaign which won him the presidency of the United States in the 1896 election. The McKinley National Memorial and the William McKinley Presidential Library and Museum commemorate his life and presidency. Canton was chosen as the site of the First Ladies National Historic Site largely in honor of his wife, Ida Saxton McKinley.Canton is currently experiencing an urban renaissance, anchored by its growing and thriving arts district centrally located in the downtown area. Several historic buildings have been rehabilitated and converted into upscale lofts, attracting thousands of new downtown residents into the city. Furthering this downtown development, in June 2016, Canton became one of the first cities in Ohio to allow the open consumption of alcoholic beverages in a "designated outdoor refreshment area" pursuant to a state law enacted in 2015 (Sub. H.B. No. 47).