1. Orlando

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    2. Glint's Organizational Development Science Team Featured at 2017 SIOP Conference / Glint's Experts to Present Sessions on The Future of Remote Work, Trends in Work-life Research and Driving Action Around Engagement

      Glint's Organizational Development Science Team Featured at 2017 SIOP Conference / Glint's Experts to Present Sessions on The Future of Remote Work, Trends in Work-life Research and Driving Action Around Engagement
      ...compelling sessions at the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology's (SIOP) annual conference in Orlando this week. They will share their expert opinions on a variety of critical topics related to employee e...
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  2. About Orlando

    The Orlando-Kissimmee, Florida, Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA), also known as the Orlando Area, Metro Orlando or (more colloquially) Greater Orlando, is the state of Florida's third most populated metropolitan region, and the 27th-largest metro area in the United States. The MSA consists of Lake, Osceola, Orange and Seminole Counties. The Orlando Area has a population of 1,984,855 according to the U.S. Census Bureau 2006 population estimates. The size of the city of Orlando is very unusual for a metropolitan area of its size since most of the inhabitants of the area live in the suburbs and surrounding areas in Orange and Seminole counties, whereas the total population of the city proper is only 213,223 people (2005 estimate).

    The Orlando-Kissimmee MSA is also combined with the metropolitan areas of Deltona (Volusia County) and Palm Coast (Flagler County), plus the micropolitan area of The Villages (Sumter County), to create the Orlando-Deltona-Daytona Beach, Florida, Combined Statistical Area with a total population (as of 2005) of 2,633,282. [http://www.census.gov/popest/counties/tables/CO-EST2006-01-12.xls]

    Many consider Brevard County a part of Greater Orlando as well, with smaller numbers also include Indian River County. Some consider there to be a rivalry between Greater Orlando and the Tampa Bay Area over which region Polk County is part of. Polk is served by media outlets from both regions, but for now is its own metropolitan area. An in-joke within the county is Orlampa, near the exact half-way point between Downtown Tampa and Downtown Orlando along Interstate 4.

    Greater Orlando and the Tampa Bay Area combine to form the I-4 Corridor, a terminology for the entire region of the state as tied together by Interstate 4."