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About 2% of families and 3% of the population were below the poverty line, including 1% of those under age 18 and 5% of those age 65 or over. Rather it is governed by a Board of Commissioners, who are elected one from each of the township's fifteen wards.
A President of the Board is elected from among these commissioners, and serves as the head of government for Abington Township. Michael Young identified Abington Township as an especially interesting political bellwether — a local area "looked to for early readings of how national elections will turn out." Numbered routes serving Abington Township include Pennsylvania Route 611, which passes north-south through the center of the township on Old York Road between Jenkintown and Willow Grove; Pennsylvania Route 63, which passes northwest-southeast through the northern part of the township in the Willow Grove area along Moreland Road (following the border with Upper Moreland Township), Edge Hill Road, and Old Welsh Road; Pennsylvania Route 73; which runs northwest-southeast atop the southern border with Cheltenham Township along Township Line Road between Jenkintown and Northeast Philadelphia; Pennsylvania Route 152, which passes north-south through the western part of the township along Limekiln Pike; and Pennsylvania Route 232; which passes north-south through the eastern part of the township along Huntingdon Pike between Rockledge and Huntingdon Valley.
As of the 2010 census, the township was 79.7% White, 12.4% Black or African American, 0.1% Native American, 4.9% Asian, and 2.1% were two or more races. Census Bureau estimated there were 55,234 people, 21,252 occupied households, and 14,819 families residing in the township.
3.2% of the population were of Hispanic or Latino ancestry. The population density was 3,563 people per square mile (1,377/km).
Abington contains the Willow Grove Park Mall, several small businesses, and a few of Montgomery County's largest employers.The land that comprises Abington today was purchased from the native Lenape by William Penn during the 1680s.By the next decade, a handful of European settlers built and lived in Hill Township, at the crossroads of Susquehanna Street Road and Old York Road.The Lansdale/Doylestown Line stops at the North Hills station, the Warminster Line stops at Crestmont, Roslyn, and Ardsley stations, and the West Trenton Line stops at Meadowbrook, Rydal, and Noble stations.The Glenside station serving the Lansdale/Doylestown Line and Warminster Line is located just outside the township's borders in Cheltenham Township.