Enteroviruses are RNA viruses that are responsible for both mild gastroenteritis and mild respiratory illnesses as well as debilitating diseases such as meningitis and myocarditis. The disease burden of enteroviruses in the United States is difficult to assess because most infections are not recorded. Since infected individuals shed enterovirus in feces and urine, surveillance of municipal wastewater can reveal the diversity of enteroviruses circulating in human populations. Therefore, monthly municipal wastewater samples were collected for 1 year and enteroviruses were quantified by reverse transcriptase quantitative PCR and identified by next-generation, high-throughput sequencing. Enterovirus concentrations ranged from 3.8 to 5.9 log10 equivalent copies/liter in monthly samples. From the mean monthly concentration, it can be estimated that 2.8% of the contributing population was shedding enterovirus daily. Sequence analysis showed that Enterovirus A and Enterovirus B alternate in predominance, with Enterovirus B comprising over 80% of the reads during the summer and fall months and Enterovirus A accounting for >45% of the reads in spring. Enterovirus C was observed throughout the year, while Enterovirus D was present intermittently. Principal-component analysis further supported the date corresponding to enterovirus seasonal trends as CVA6 (Enterovirus A) was predominant in the spring months; CVB3, CVB5, and E9 (Enterovirus B) were predominant in the summer and fall months; and CVA1, CVA19, and CVA22 (Enterovirus C) and EV97 (Enterovirus B) were predominant in winter. Rhinoviruses were also observed. Wastewater monitoring of human enterovirus provided improved insight into the seasonal patterns of enteroviruses circulating in communities and can contribute to understanding of enterovirus disease burden.