Map Connecticut

Map Connecticut

Connecticut Flag Adopted September 9, 1897 The flag of Connecticut has a blue background with a white shield with three purple vines.

Most Viewed Connecticut map Connecticut State Map Connecticut> Connecticut Outline Connecticut County Map Connecticut Cities Road Map Connecticut Road Map Connecticut River Map 'Map Latitude And Longitude List of Connecticut Governor Connecticut Population Map

Introduction to Connecticut
Connecticut southernmost state in the New England region of the northeastern United States. Also known as "The Charter Staste" and "The Nutmeg State", it is the third smallest state by area and the fourth most populous state in the United States. Hartford is the state capital and Bridgeport is the largest city. There are eight counties in Connecticut.

Connecticut History
The area was inhabited by several Indian tribes - Mohegans, Pequots and Paug Massachusetts - before the Europeans colonized. The first European to explore the area was a Dutch explorer Adriaen Block in the early 17th century. The large group of early settlers, mostly Puritans from Massachusetts, arrived in 1636 and Connecticut Colony in Hartford. The Quinnipiack Colony was founded in present-day New Haven in March 1638. The conservative class of the state played a pivotal role in most colonial affairs up until the American Revolution. Connecticut approved the United States Constitution to become the fifth state on January 9, 1788. During the Industrial Revolution, the state experienced an economic boom and increased seaport trade volumes. form. During the Civil War, Connecticut Manufacturers supplied weapons to the US military and continued to be one of the major arms suppliers to the US military during WWI and II. In 1974, Connecticut elected Democratic Governor Ella T. Grasso, the first woman to be elected to this position in America.

Connecticut's geographical location
Covering an area of ​​5,543 square miles, the state of Rhode Island bordered on the east, Massachusetts to the north, and New York to the west. Connecticut coastline stretches along Long Island Sound. In the northwest, Litchfield Hills has rolling mountains, while to the east of New Haven along the coast, the landscape is dominated by coastal marshes & beaches. The highest point is the southern slope of Mount Frissell, where the state lines of Connecticut, Massachusetts and New York meet.

The Connecticut River, then named, divides the land into two equal regions. The highest elevations in Connecticut are located in the northwest. And in the southern part, the lowland gradually became a coastal plain. The main rivers that flow through the state are the Connecticut River, the Housatonic and the Thames. The most populous areas in the state are concentrated around the Connecticut River Valley.

Tourist destinations in Connecticut
The Mark Twain House & Museum captures the legacy of America's most famous writer. That's where he spent most of his adult life writing American celebrities. Peabody Natural History Museum, Mystic Aquarium, Gillette Castle State Park, Mashantucket Pequot Museum and Weir Farm National Historic Site are prominent places to visit in Connecticut.

Hartford is the state capital and is marked as the residence of Mark Twain. Attractions in Hartford include the Wadsworth Atheneum, Elizabeth Park Rose Garden, and the Visitor Tower observatory. Bridgeport has attractions for all ages including Adventure Park at Discovery Museum, Bridgeport Bluefish Baseball Club, Beardsley Zoo, Barnum Museum and Captain's Cove Boardwalk.

Transportation in Connecticut
Bradley International Airport (BDL), 15 miles north of Hartford, is the main airport in Connecticut.

The state is located along Amtrak's Northeast Corridor and as a result, it is regularly served by the Northeast Region and Acela Express routes.

I-95 (southwest to northeast), I-84, I-91, and Connecticut Route 15 are major highways in the state.

Education in Connecticut State
There are 166 school districts directly under the State Board of Education. Connecticut State Universities create New England's second largest public higher education system. Yale College in New Haven, Trinity College in Hartford, and Wesleyan University in Middletown are some of the oldest institutions in America.

Connecticut Facts
The word 'Connecticut' is derived from the intricate version of an Algonquian word meaning "long tidal river".
Bang was the first producer of hamburgers, Polaroid cameras and color TVs.
It has an average of nearly 2,400 hours of sunshine a year, higher than the national average.

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Texas Flag The official Texas flag is also known as the 'Lonely Star Flag' and was adopted on 25 January 1839 as the last flag of the Republic of Texas.

Map of Texas
Explore the map of Texas, the second largest state in the United States, by both area and population. Popularly known as the state star Lone, Texas has an area of 268,581 square miles. The state includes famous cities like Houston, San Antonio, Dallas, Arlington, and of course, Austin, the capital city of Texas. Bordered by Mexico, Texas is the pleasure of the traveler. Also within easy reach are the Ferris Wheel, Guadalupe Mountains National Park, Alamo Mission, Padre Island, ... Explore the sights, infrastructure, educational institute and related information. diff by this Texas map reference.

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The second largest state in the US, Arizona is home to five international airports, located near the major cities of Lubbock, El Paso, Dallas, Houston, and Austin. The state capital, Austin, is also known as the 'Live Music Capital of the World', with seemingly endless live music venues and gigs. Houston, the most populous city in Texas, is home to the Johnson Space Center.

Hidden in cowboy legend, Texas is the real image of many people about America. From its small-town rodeo heritage and family barbecues to live music festivals and high school football matches, Texas is a place that is going hot. Rest assured and hit the road to Texas, where everything is bigger.

History of Texas
Archaeologists have discovered that three major indigenous cultures inhabited this territory before the arrival of European settlers in the 16th century. They were the Pueblo, Mississippi culture, and the Mesoamerican culture.

The term 'six flags on Texas,' refers to the fact that six countries have claimed sovereignty over the state at various points in history. These states are Spain, France, Mexico, the United States, the Republic of Texas and the Union of United States of America. In 1845, Texas was annexed by the United States as its 28th state.

Geography of Texas
Texas is located in the south central region of the United States. 'The Lone Star State', shares international borders with Mexico in the south and the US states of New Mexico, Oklahoma, Arkansas and Louisiana. To the southeast is the Gulf of Mexico. From the northern panhandles to the southern coastal plains, its total area of ​​268,820 square miles is the largest in the contiguous US.

The state has 10 climatic zones, 14 distinct regions and 11 distinct ecological zones. Texas Almanac classifies the state into four regions: the Gulf Coast Plain, the Inland Lowlands, the Great Plains, and the Province Basin and Range.

Tourism in Texas
The state is famous for its fascinating beaches along the Gulf Coast, rich wildlife, a cultural festival and simple cuisine. Major cities in Texas are Austin, Houston, Dallas, El Paso, Fort Worth and San Antonio.

San Antonio Missions National Historical Park, (Also known as The Alamo), the site of the Battle of Alamo, is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The Guadalupe Mountains National Park, Big Bend National Park, Padre Island, and Lake Caddo allow for a myriad of thrilling outdoor rides. Other tourist attractions such as theme parks, water parks, museums and amusement aquariums are for all age groups.

Education in Texas
The University of Texas at Austin and Texas A&M University are two widely recognized institutions in the state. The state administration of education ranks 36 public universities as three tiers. The state has about 1,000 public school districts. Know more here.

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Abilene, Texas
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Abilene is one of the Texas cities rich in history and culture. The city provides all the modern day facilities besides upholding its culture. Abilene is 150 miles west to Dallas Fort Worth. The geographical coordinates of Abilene is 32 degree 25 minute north to 099 degree 41 minutes west. The city experiences a tropical climate. The city is home to 120,000 people and is an abode of Texas culture. Abilene Texas is also the heart of transportation, commerce and industry. The oil industries are situated in Abilene. Abilene Education Abilene has three universities and fifty schools dedicated in providing quality education to the Abilene people. Some of the schools are: The three universities are McMurry University, Abilene Christian University and the Hardin Simmons University. Abilene Economy The commerce and industry is very strong and therefore Abilene is regarded as the heart of regional commerce and industry. Moreover Abilene is also home to the oil industries of the state. The Chamber of Commerce of Abilene has been promoting the economy through its missions and objectives. The aims of the Chamber of Commerce are: to make outsiders invest in Abilene bettering the living standards aim in spreading the business of Abilene advise the state, local and national government provide quality service in maintaining the membership Abilene Attractions Abilene boasts of preserving its traditions. The city of Abilene Texas has much to offer to the visitors. Some of the major attractions of Abilene are: Seelye Mansion Lebold Mansion Fashion Museum Old Abilene Town Great Plains Theatre Heritage Center Bow Studio and gallery Eisenhower center Excursion Train Lodging, Dining and Shopping in Abilene Some of the hotels in Abilene providing high end service to the customers are: The restaurants in Abilene serve mouth-watering delicacies winning the hearts of the diners. The shops also cater varied merchandise suiting the contemporary lifestyle. Broadway Antiques, Sand Springs School, Chisholm Trail Antiques to name a few are some of the Antique showrooms. Some specialty shops are Cypress Bridge, Treasures by Tracine, The Courtyard Home Store and so on. Abilene has much to unfold to the world. The city is remarkable for its cultural heritage and also for its initiative to a progressive and developed city. The community relation is also very strong among the inhabitants of Abilene. The Dyess Air Force base is a symbol to the active participation in protecting the state and also the region's safety.

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Maps Related to Texas... Where is Texas Texas Railway Map Texas Road Map Texas Cities and Towns Map Texas Outline Map Texas River Map Texas County Map Texas Golf Courses Map Beauty may be skin deep, but Texas is to the bone. And, its state capital Austin is akin to a fine wine distilled in sunshine; a city where collision of cultures and religions goes well beyond friendly ballgames and family barbecues. Be it for the legendary live music or the burgeoning culinary scene, there's never a bad time to saddle up, giddy up, and head on straight to Austin. What they say is true; Texas's answer to Silicon Valley, it is a tech town with a hippie heart. With more than 250 music venues, it is nicknamed “Live Music Capital of the World.” Founded in 1839, it was named after the "Father of Texas” – Stephen F. Austin – and is home to the University of Texas. How to Reach? (Getting in and Around) The state capital is located along the Balcones Fault in Central Texas in the United States. The city lies about 145 miles northwest of Houston, 190 miles south of Dallas, and 80 miles north of San Antonio. By Air – Austin–Bergstrom International Airport (AUS), about five miles south of downtown, serves the Greater Austin metropolitan area. It is connected by more than 15 airlines include American Airlines, Delta Air Lines, Southwest Airlines, and United Express. By Train – The Texas Eagle that runs between Chicago and Los Angeles via San Antonio stops at Austin Amtrak Station. By Road – Get behind the wheel on Interstate 35, U.S. Highway 183, and State Highway 71 that traverse the city. Capital Metro provides public transportation, primarily by bus, in the city. Greyhound, Vonlane, and Megabus ply buses to nearby cities in the state. It is also the most bike-friendly city in Texas. Best Time to Visit The shoulder seasons fall (September to November) and spring (March to May) are the ideal time (also the busiest) to visit. Especially in spring, weather is idyllic, the flowers blossom, and activities abound. Places to Visit in Austin Texas State Capitol – The grandiose red-granite façade of this 19th-century Capitol strikes out from the distance. Covering 22 acres, this 94-m-tall building is famous for Italian Neo-Renaissance architecture, a grand rotunda, and a 'whispering gallery.' Its first-rate visitor center provides information related to history and tours of the building. Austin's Park N Pizza – A popular hangout for birthday parties and day-out with family, this indoor and outdoor amusement park/entertainment center lies 20 minutes north of downtown. Feel the heart-racing adrenaline on roller coasters, let your kids go berserk with Rookie Karts, put on your vest to battle it out with your friends and family at Laser Adventure. Other attractions include bumper boats, mini golf, batting cages, bowling lanes, and unlimited buffet. Museums – With an astounding collection of 18,000 works of Renaissance to modern American and European paintings, Latin American art, Greek and Roman sculptures, the Blanton Museum of Art is like a full-course meal for culture vultures. Take a peek into the state's history at Bullock Texas State History Museum and admire the works of local artists at The Contemporary Austin. LBJ Presidential Library and Mexic-Arte Museum are other notable places to extend an artsy afternoon. Alamo Drafthouse Cinema – Headquartered in Austin and a delight for every cinephile, such is the aura of this theater chain that even Tarantino swears by it. It is known for giving a life to old films and adhering to strict etiquette: you can't expect to play with gadgets during movie screenings. So, glue your tush to seats by attending Quentin Tarantino Film Festival or annual Butt-numb-a-thon. Zilker Metropolitan Park – This popular green space of 350 acres, located at the juncture of Barton Creek and the Colorado River, houses an outdoor theater with lawn setting and exquisitely-themed botanical gardens. Admire the floral display of Japanese Garden, rose garden, and herb garden, chase the ancient dinosaur footprints in Hartman Prehistoric Garden, and take a stroll among the erotic sculptures in Umlauf Sculpture Garden and Museum. Mount Bonnell – Either for a panoramic view of Lake Austin and downtown skyline or for a romantic rendezvous, whatever is the reason, be sure to hike up to its summit. Its long staircase is certainly worth a climb. Things to Do in Austin Whether you’re a loyal resident or a passer-by during SXSW festival in this neck of the woods, the city prides itself by giving all comers a warm Howdy welcome. With round-the-clock entertainment, southern culture and cuisine, and stunning outdoor settings, the city bops to a soundtrack of its own. Let's shed a light on activities, experiences, and more importantly, quirky bumper stickers that “Keep Austin Weird.” Austin Bats – It's a phenomenon right out of Gotham when one sees the 1.5 million Mexican free-tailed Bats emerge from the Congress Avenue Bridge at dusk. The silhouettes of these winged mammals against the backdrop of fading twilight is a rare sight in a urban sprawl. Travelers usually book boat tours to see this bat Fest from underneath the bridge. Live Music and Nightlife – To rock or to roll; that's the dilemma with Austin's buzzing music scene. While The Broken Spoke features great country acts in a honky-tonkin' setting and offers Texas Two-Step lessons, The Continental Club showcases blues, rock, and folk music. Antone's – home of the blues – is where Stevie Ray Vaughan and other music legends cut their teeth. Catch a local act or a box-office bonanza at the Paramount Theatre or be nostalgic about vintage pinball machines and arcade games at the Pinballz Arcade. Parks and Recreations – Enjoy the offerings of abundant parks and lakes by hiking, biking, swimming, canoeing, and indulging in other outdoor pursuits. Take a rejuvenating dip in spring-fed Barton Springs (largest natural swimming pool in Texas) and man-made Deep Eddy Pool (Texas's oldest swimming pool), try rock climbing at Barton Creek, do a whole loop of Lady Bird Lake Hike-and-Bike Trail, rent a kayak or jet ski to explore Lake Austin, get on the roller blades on three-mile-long The Veloway, and then, slip out of your clothes at Hippie Hollow Park – a popular lair of the nudists. Shopping – Downtown shopping district sells everything from local hot sauce to indie music records, and folk art. The eclectic South Congress Avenue, or SoCo, is packed with art galleries, haute-couture clothing stores, antique stores, and food trucks. With over 300 vendor booths and live music venues, Austin Country Flea Market is among the oldest flea markets in Central Texas. 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Armstrong County Map, Texas
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Bastrop County Map, Texas
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