Map Oklahoma

 Map Oklahoma

Flag of Oklahoma The official flag of Oklahoma was adopted on April 2, 1925. The flag has a blue background, with a traditional buffalo-skin shield in the middle with seven eagle feathers.

Oklahoma Map
Explore the map of Oklahoma, located in the South Central region of the United States. It is the 20th most vast country of the country, Oklahoma has the 28th most populous population of the United States. Oklahoma City is the state's capital and largest city. The state shares borders with Arkansas, Missouri, Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and Texas. Black Mesa, with a height of 1,516 meters, is the state's highest point. On November 16, 1907, Oklahoma was admitted to the Union as the 46th state of the country.

Introduction to the Oklahoma Map: A map of Oklahoma that depicts highways, railways, airports, rivers, lakes, national parks, and major attractions. The locations of state capitals, major cities and other cities, are also clearly delineated on the map.

History of Oklahoma
Also known as the "Early State", Oklahoma is located on the confluence of three distinct regions. Traditionally, it served as a route for herds, a destination for settlers from the South and a territory of Native Americans sanctioned by the government. The Oklahoma State residency evidence is as old as the ice age. However, the first settler communities originated from only AD 850 to 1450. French explorers claimed the area in the 1700s.

This area remained under French rule until 1803 until the acquisition of Louisiana, by which all territories west of the Mississippi River were acquired by the United States. The state has a rich history with the presence of Native American, British, Scottish, German and Irish ancestry.

Geography of Oklahoma
Oklahoma is located in the southwestern central part of the United States. It is the 28th most populous state in the United States. The state consists of mountains, meadows, mazes and forests to the east. Much of Oklahoma is located in the Great Plains and the US Inland Plateau and is susceptible to extreme weather extremes.

Oklahoma is one of six states on the Border Strip. It is limited from different directions by the states of Arkansas, Missouri, Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and Texas. The state is located in the temperate zone. It experiences the extreme temperatures and precipitation typical of the continental climate. Much of Oklahoma is located in an area called Tornado Alley, where the weather is inclement. On average, 54 tornadoes hit the state each year. This is the highest rate in the world.

Education in Oklahoma
The state has the highest rate of Native American enrollment in the nation. Bang is also considered one of the best schools for early childhood education.

As for higher education, there are several public institutions in Oklahoma. Oklahoma State University, Oklahoma University, and Central Oklahoma University are some of the largest in the state. Another noteworthy institution is Langston University - the only black college in the state's history.

 

Recommended for you

Where is Oklahoma located?
Where is Oklahoma located?
The state of Oklahoma is in the western end of the south-central United States situated at 35.5° N, 98.0° W coordinates. It is surrounded by Texas from the Southern side, New Mexico from West, Kansas & Colorado from North and Missouri & Arkansas from the Eastern side. Oklahoma is spread over total area of 112,335 square miles, of which 110,246 square miles of land area and 2,088 square miles of water area. Oklahoma has a 1,577 mile long border. The state is 463 miles long in its east-west direction and 290 miles long in its north-south direction.
Geography of Oklahoma
Geography of Oklahoma

Geographical Facts About Oklahoma General Features Oklahoma is a state situated in the western south-central United States. It is bordered on the north by Colorado and Kansas; on the east by Missouri and Arkansas; on the south by Texas ; and on the west by New Mexico. The geographic center of the state is in Oklahoma County. The landscape of North Dakota comprises ten land divisions: The Ozark Plateau: Covering the northeastern part of the state, the Ozark Plateau is characterized by rivers and steep valleys. The Prairie Plains: The area lying to the west and south of the Ozark Plateau is known as the Prairie Plains. The region has rich coal and oil reserves. Also the region is fertile and suitable for growing spinach, beans, and carrots. Ouachita Mountains: Lying in the southeastern region of Oklahoma, the Ouachita Mountains border the state of Arkansas. The area is very rough and is composed of sandstone ridges that run from east to west. The Sandstone Hills Region: The area extending south from the Kansas to the Red River is called the Sandstone Hills Region. The region covers the north central part of Oklahoma and is covered with Blackjack and Post Oak forests. The Arbuckle Mountains: Covering parts of south-central Oklahoma, is a hilly area known as the Arbuckle Mountains. The region is used for cattle grazing. The Wichita Mountains: These lie in the southwestern Oklahoma. The Red River Valley Region: The area covering the southern Oklahoma is known as the Red River Valley Region. The area is composed of rolling prairie. It is a fertile region ideal for the growth of cotton, peanuts, and vegetables. The Red Beds Plains: Lying to the west of the Sand Hills, is the largest land region in Oklahoma known as the Red Beds Plains. The region extends from the Kansas border in the north to the center of the state. The eastern region is composed of forests. The Gypsum Hills: Extending north to the High Plains in the northwest Oklahoma, are the Gypsum Hills. These lie west of the Red Beds Plains. The region is marked by low hills that shine because of the gypsum contained in them. The hills are therefore also called the Glass Hills. The High Plains: These cover the northwestern part of the state. The region is covered with level grasslands. Climate of Oklahoma Oklahoma is characterized by a humid subtropical climate. The temperatures can be extreme in some regions and moderate in the other. The highest temperature recorded in the state was 49 ºC at Tipton on June 27, 1994; while the lowest recorded temperature was '35 ºC, at Nowata on February 10, 2011. The state is prone to severe weather storms like thunderstorms and tornadoes. The most destructive tornado occurred on April 9, 1947 ripping apart Ellis, Woods, and Woodward counties. Mountains Oklahoma has many high mountain peaks and summits. The highest point in the state is Robbers Roost Peak followed by Castle Rock, Winchester Mesa and Sugarloaf Mountain. The major mountains are: Rivers There are a number of water-bodies running across the US state of Oklahoma. The major rivers in the state are: Lakes The major lakes in the state of Oklahoma are:

Oklahoma County Map
Oklahoma County Map

Oklahoma Oklahoma Zip Codes Map with Counties and Cities Oklahoma is home to seventy seven counties and holds the twentieth position in terms of size. Initially the state was home to only seven counties, namely, Kingfisher, Cleveland, Logan, Canadian, Oklahoma, Payne, and Beaver. These seven counties were designated numerically while the new additions were designated alphabetically. Later, the first seven counties were renamed and the Oklahoma Constitutional Convention made it a point to rename all counties when the state stepped into statehood in the year 1907. As per the Constitution of Oklahoma, any county will be disorganized in case the total taxable property is not more than 2.5 million dollars. In that case, about one fourth of the total population signs a petition followed by a voting. Based on the majority of votes, the county will be merged with the minimum taxable property valuation. Below mentioned are some of the counties of Oklahoma: Canadian County : Spread across 900 square miles, the Canadian County was founded in 1890. The city, El Reno, is its county seat. It holds the fifth position amongst the most populated counties in Oklahoma. Located on the west central region of the state, the county is noted for its rich and varied history. The county is surrounded by Cleveland and Oklahoma counties on the east, Kingfisher on the north, Blaine County on the northwest, Caddo County on the southwest, and Grady on the south. The latest additions to the county are the cities of Okarche, Piedmont, Calumet, Mustang, Union City, and Yukon. On the tour to the Canadian County, some of the major attractions that are worth visiting, include Beecham Cemetery, Canadian County Court House, Canadian County Historical Museum, Cowboy Camp Springs, El Reno Municipal Swimming Pool Bath House, Historical Fort Reno, Goff House, Chisholm Trail, Lucky Star Casino, Lake El Reno, and Express Ranch Clydesdales. Besides, the county is also home to several schools and colleges like Redlands Community College, Canadian Valley Technology Center, Banner Public School, Darlington Public School, Maple Public School, and Riverside Public School, to name a few. Cleveland County: Cleveland County was ready for settlement on 22 April 1889. It,s one among the seven counties that was included in the Oklahoma Territory in the year 1890 and whose county seat is Norman. The county got its name from President Grover Cleveland and is home to the largest university of the state; i.e. the University of Oklahoma in Norman. The major industries of this county are horse breeding, oil production, and farming. On the trip to the Cleveland County, some of the must see attractions, include Little River State Park, Lake Draper and Thunderbird, Oklahoma Museum of Natural History, Jr. Museum of Art, and Cleveland County Historical Museum, and Firehouse Art Center (Norman). Kingfisher County : The place, where Kingfisher County stands today was initially dominated by the Creek Nation; however, after the American Civil War, the federal government took back the land. In 1890, the county was introduced and it got its current name by the residents after a poll was conducted. Kingfisher city is its county seat. The counties that lie adjacent to the Kingfisher County are Garfield County, Logan County, Canadian County, Blaine County, Major County, and Oklahoma County. On the trip to this county, some of the places that deserve a visit, include the 89'er Theater, Vernie Snow Aquatic Center, Melba Briscoe Skateboard Park, Kingfisher Park, and Chisholm Trail Museum. Adair County : Spread across 577 square miles, the county got its name from the Cherokee tribe,s Adair family and was formed in the year 1907. After a long term debate, on which town to choose between Stilwell and Westville as the county seat, the former was finally set as the county seat of Adair County. The adjacent counties to the Adair County are Delaware County, Benton County (Arkansas), Washington County (Arkansas), Crawford County (Arkansas), Sequoyah County, and Cherokee County. The county also carves a niche for its canning and food processing industries, strawberry fields, horse breeders, poultry farms, and cattle ranches. Adair County got its name from Colonel William Penn Adair, who was born on 15 April, 1830 in Georgia. WBSR050814 Source: factfinder.census.gov

Oklahoma Golf Courses Map
Oklahoma Golf Courses Map
The various golfing grounds are marked on the golfing map. Norman, Tulsa, Duncan, Guthrie, Ardmore, Enid, Broken Arrow and Stillwater are some of the grounds. Some other popular grounds include: - Belmar Golf Club at Norman - Page Belcher Golf Course at Tulsa - Trosper Park Golf Course at Oklahoma City - Cimarron National Golf Club at Guthrie - Golden Oaks Village Green Golf at Enid - Oak Tree Golf Club at Edmond - Golf Club of Oklahoma at Broken Arrow - Lakeside Golf Club at Stillwater - Cedar Ridge Country Club at Broken Arrow - The Territory Golf & Country Club at Duncan - LaFortune Park Golf Course at Tulsa - Oakwood Country Club at Enid - Coffee Creek Golf Course at Edmond - Lincoln Park Golf Course at Oklahoma City - Westbury Country Club at Yukon - Eccentric Duffer Golf Course and Range at Ada - Broadmoore Golf Club at Moore - Winter Creek Golf Club at Blanchard - Broken Arrow Golf & Athletic Club at Broken Arrow - Meadowbrook Country Club at Tulsa
Hotels in Oklahoma
Hotels in Oklahoma

Map of Oklahoma Hotels

List of Universities in Oklahoma
List of Universities in Oklahoma

Map of Oklahoma Universities and Colleges

Map of Oklahoma City, The Capital of Oklahoma State
Map of Oklahoma City, The Capital of Oklahoma State
Maps Related to Oklahoma Where is Oklahoma Oklahoma Railway Map Oklahoma Road Map Cities in Oklahoma Oklahoma Outline Map Oklahoma River Map Oklahoma County Map Oklahoma Golf Courses Map Airports in Oklahoma City: Downtown Airpark Airport Tinker Afb Airport Wiley Post Airport Will Rogers World Airport Oklahoma City Tourist attractions: Oklahoma City is the capital of the U.S state of Oklahoma. Being the largest city of the state, Oklahoma City is diverse and growing metropolitan area. Founded during the Land Run of 1889, the city is also the county seat of Oklahoma County. It is the civic, business, entertainment and commercial center of the state. Oklahoma city is an integral point on the U.S. Interstate Network as Interstate 35, Interstate 40 and Interstate 44 pass through it. It also serves as the home for two major airports- Will Rogers World Airport and Wiley Post Airport. The city, a home to many colleges and universities, including Oklahoma City University, is known by various pet names such as Action City Renaissance City etc. It is also the worst victim of the gruesome terrorist attack in 1995. Hotels in Oklahoma City: Some of the known hotels in Oklahoma City are: Comfort Inn & Suites Airport Hampton Inn & Suites Oklahoma City / Bricktown Sleep Inn & Suites Colcord Hotel Cambria Suites Oklahoma City The Skirvin Hilton Oklahoma City Residence Inn Oklahoma City Downtown / Bricktown SpringHill Suites Oklahoma City Airport Staybridge Suites Oklahoma City - Quail Springs Hyatt Place OKC Airport Holiday Inn Express Oklahoma City Northwest Quail Springs Homewood Suites by Hilton Oklahoma City-West Comfort Inn Oklahoma City Hilton Garden Inn Oklahoma City Airport Restaurants in Oklahoma City: Cattlemen's Steakhouse The Coach House The Deep Fork Grill Mickey Mantle's Steakhouse Michael's Grill Nic's Grill Boulevard Steakhouse Nonna's Euro-American Ristorante and Bar Classen Grill Earl's Rib Palace Economy of Oklahoma City: Oklahoma City is home to a wide range of bigger as well as smaller companies that contribute much to maintain the economic stability of the city. Although oil industry plays a major role in developing the city's economic status, the city hosts numerous businesses and employers. Agriculture, energy, aviation, government, healthcare and manufacturing industry play a key role in the city's economic well-being. The Mike Monroney Aeronautical Center and Tinker Air Force Base are major economic drivers in the city. As one of the nation's largest processing centers for a variety of farm products, Oklahoma City is home to the world's largest stocker and feeder cattle market. Horses are also a big business in the city. Fabricated metal, computers, clothing, oil-field equipment, crude oil, back office, distribution and food processing are the city's other future growth industries. Motor vehicles, food products, steel, electronic devices, computers, oil-well supplies, paper products and rubber tyres constitute the main items produced in the city. Places To Visit in Oklahoma City: Oklahoma City is often visited by tourists from all parts of the world. The major attractions of the city include Crystal Bridge at the Myriad Botanical Gardens, Oklahoma City Zoological Park, the oldest zoo in the Southwest US and Omniplex Science Museum, one of the largest Science Centers and General Interest Museums in the country. The National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum with full of priceless western arts and treasures entice the visitors. Oklahoma City National Memorial, which is created to honor the victims, survivors, rescuers of the 1995 terrorist attack, stands as the landmark of the city. Oklahoma City Museum of Art is yet another attraction of the city. The city gives pleasure not only to adults, but also to children with its number of amusement parks such as Six Flags Frontier City theme park and White Water Bay water park that offers numerous coasters, rides and games. MOW.AB.11.19.16
Cities in Oklahoma
Cities in Oklahoma
About Cities in Oklahoma Referred as 'Sooner State' and 'Land of the Red Man', Oklahoma is located in south-central United States. The state is famous for windswept landscape, fresh farm produce, Western and Native American cultures, and mouthwatering food. Oklahoma City is the capital and the largest city of the state. It features one of the largest livestock markets in the world. Often called "Oil Capital of the World", Tulsa is known for art deco architecture and a hub of the American oil industry. The Tulsa State Fair and Oktoberfest are major events in the city. Home to the University of Oklahoma, Norman lies within Tornado Alley. Lawton, Edmond, and Stillwater are other cities in Oklahoma worth visiting. Getting In and Around Will Rogers World Airport (OKC) and Tulsa International Airport (TUL) are major international gateways to the state. Amtrak's Heartland Flyer runs daily between Oklahoma City and Fort Worth in Texas. Interstate Highways (I-35, I-40, and I-44) along with U.S. Highways (US 64, US 412, US 270, and US 62) create a dense road network.
 Map Oklahoma
Map Oklahoma

Flag of Oklahoma The official flag of Oklahoma was adopted on April 2, 1925. The flag has a blue background, with a traditional buffalo-skin shield in the middle with seven eagle feathers.

Oklahoma Map
Explore the map of Oklahoma, located in the South Central region of the United States. It is the 20th most vast country of the country, Oklahoma has the 28th most populous population of the United States. Oklahoma City is the state's capital and largest city. The state shares borders with Arkansas, Missouri, Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and Texas. Black Mesa, with a height of 1,516 meters, is the state's highest point. On November 16, 1907, Oklahoma was admitted to the Union as the 46th state of the country.

Introduction to the Oklahoma Map: A map of Oklahoma that depicts highways, railways, airports, rivers, lakes, national parks, and major attractions. The locations of state capitals, major cities and other cities, are also clearly delineated on the map.

History of Oklahoma
Also known as the "Early State", Oklahoma is located on the confluence of three distinct regions. Traditionally, it served as a route for herds, a destination for settlers from the South and a territory of Native Americans sanctioned by the government. The Oklahoma State residency evidence is as old as the ice age. However, the first settler communities originated from only AD 850 to 1450. French explorers claimed the area in the 1700s.

This area remained under French rule until 1803 until the acquisition of Louisiana, by which all territories west of the Mississippi River were acquired by the United States. The state has a rich history with the presence of Native American, British, Scottish, German and Irish ancestry.

Geography of Oklahoma
Oklahoma is located in the southwestern central part of the United States. It is the 28th most populous state in the United States. The state consists of mountains, meadows, mazes and forests to the east. Much of Oklahoma is located in the Great Plains and the US Inland Plateau and is susceptible to extreme weather extremes.

Oklahoma is one of six states on the Border Strip. It is limited from different directions by the states of Arkansas, Missouri, Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and Texas. The state is located in the temperate zone. It experiences the extreme temperatures and precipitation typical of the continental climate. Much of Oklahoma is located in an area called Tornado Alley, where the weather is inclement. On average, 54 tornadoes hit the state each year. This is the highest rate in the world.

Education in Oklahoma
The state has the highest rate of Native American enrollment in the nation. Bang is also considered one of the best schools for early childhood education.

As for higher education, there are several public institutions in Oklahoma. Oklahoma State University, Oklahoma University, and Central Oklahoma University are some of the largest in the state. Another noteworthy institution is Langston University - the only black college in the state's history.