He immigrated from Mexico about ten years ago, and this will be his first time participating in an American census.
"When I was part of the census in Mexico, it was my mom who took care of that and was asking about that,” Arciaga said.
He said many in the Hispanic community are worried about census information being shared with other government organizations.
"Some members of the community may have that issue, saying if I provide my address and my name, will that affect me in my status?” Arciga said.
To work around that, the U.S. Census Bureau has come out with several Spanish language public service announcements.
The announcements assure people that all information provided is confidential, and emcourage everyone to fill out their forms.
That’s something Bill Rogers from the Springdale Chamber of Commerce said is hugely important for everyone.
"The more people you have, the more money you get from the government for roads, schools, the kinds of things that cities provide that make places great places to live,” Rogers said.
Rogers said the city of Springdale could see some big changes if its large Hispanic population is accounted for
"We're the fourth largest city in the state of Arkansas, if we get a good count, we could conceivably become the third largest city,” Rogers said.
Representatives from the Springdale Chamber of Commerce said they have also been trying to educate the city's population about the census by putting up posters and distributing fliers.
They also said they've also worked closely with local churches to help inform people.
Springdale officials said it’s important to have an accurate census count since that information determines the amount of representation a region receives in the state legislature.