DeLorme Atlas & Gazetteers Are the Outdoor Enthusiasts' Choice [[Amazingly detailed and beautifully crafted, large-format paper maps for all 50 states [[Topographic maps with elevation contours, major highways and roads, dirt roads, trails and land use data [[Gazetteer section contains information essential for any outdoor enthusiast, such as points of interest, landmarks, state and national parks, campgrounds, boat launches, golf courses, historic sites, hunting zones, canoe trips, scenic drive recommendations and more (Note: available information varies by state) [[Perfect for sightseeing, exploring back roads, outdoor recreation and trip planning The Perfect Companion for Outdoor Recreation and Trip Planning Rely on DeLorme Atlas & Gazetteer paper maps for the utmost in trip planning and backcountry access. It's available in paperback (11-inches x 15.5-inches) for all 50 states.
DeLorme's Atlas and Gazetteer Series is America's most popular line of recreational maps! Each atlas covers an individual state in its entirety with detailed, full-color topographic maps. Detail includes back roads, hidden lakes, boat ramps, hiking trails, campgrounds, public lands, forests, wetlands and more. And, the Gazetteer sections feature page after page of information on places to go and things to do. These atlases are year-round favorites with outdoors enthusiasts and anyone who likes to leave the main roads behind.
Author: Lauren R. Rice
Publisher: The Countryman Press
Release Date: 2009-07-06
“Iowa? I could have sworn this was heaven.”—from Field of Dreams This lively guide—the definitive comprehensive travel guide devoted entirely to Iowa—highlights the events, attractions, lodgings, restaurants, history, and culture that make the Hawkeye State great. Iowans have always known how wonderful their state is; now everyone else can experience the best that this under-appreciated gem has to offer. From railroads and the state fair to art museums and wineries; from cycling to golf to spelunking, Iowa won’t fail to surprise and delight travelers. If you like spending your vacations away from crowds or exploring beautiful, perfect natural landscapes, Iowa might be just what you’re looking for. Author Lauren Rice traveled throughout her home state to find the best it has to offer. Everywhere she went she learned something new—a fascinating bit of local history, a little restaurant serving great homemade food, some terrific tucked-away place to visit—and there are countless other treasures just waiting to be discovered. As with all Explorer’s Guides, handy icons point out places of extra value, kid-friendly sites and activities, and lodgings that accept pets. Detailed maps and an alphabetical “What’s Where” section help you plan your trip. With this book in hand, travelers will get off the beaten path and into the heart of an authentic, unspoiled place.
Author: Richard C. Carpenter
Publisher: JHU Press
Release Date: 2013-10-17
Little now remains of the vast network of passenger and freight railroad lines that once crisscrossed much of eastern and midwestern America, but in 1946, the steam locomotive was king. This is a record of a time when travelling out of time meant, for most Americans, taking the train.
Wouldn't it be nice to always have exactly the right kind of map, whateveryour needs may be? You will, with the uniquely versatile DeLorme Atlas & Gazetteer Series. These topographic atlases cover individual states with the most comprehensive detail available, including back roads, backwater lakes and streams, boat ramps, forests, wetlands, trailheads, campgrounds,public lands, prime hunting and fishing spots, and countless landmarks andpoints of interest. You'll also find a wealth of information on everythingfrom family outings to wilderness adventures. The Atlas & Gazetteer is ideal for outdoor recreation, business travel, home or office reference, and countless other uses.
Vol. 1 (1880/81); v. 2 (1882/83); v. 3 (1884/85); v. 4 (1887/88); v. 5 (1889/90); v. 6 (1891/92); v. 7 (1892/93); v. 8 (1895/96); v. 9 (1897/98); v. 10 (1899/1900); v. 11 (1901/02); v. 12 (1903/04); v. 13 (1905/06); v. 14 (1908/09); v. 15 (1910/11); v. 16 (1912/13); v. 17 (1914/15); v. 18 (1916/17); v. 19 (1918/19); v. 20 (1922/23).
Author: Gary Alden Smith
Release Date: 2004-07-22
With the exception of oceans, boundaries are artificial, man-made divisions of geography that many times make little sense and sometimes no sense at all. For example, why does the northern boundary of Minnesota protrude into Canada? Why does West Virginia have two panhandles? Why do Pennsylvania and Delaware have a common boundary that is a circle segment? Why do the boundaries of Colorado, Wyoming and Utah consist entirely of lines of latitude and longitude? The answers to these questions and many more can be found in this book, which explains why and how state boundaries are placed where they are. It begins with an introduction that provides general information about boundary placement, colonial boundaries, formation of territories, surveying and Supreme Court rulings. The 50 states are divided into ten regions (New England, Mid-Atlantic, Upper South, Lower South, Great Lakes, North Central, South Central, Rocky Mountain, West, and Noncontiguous). The text for each state begins with an overview of that state's boundaries that becomes more specific as its different boundaries are considered. The appendices include interesting facts about each state, citizen and state nicknames, and dates territories were created and states entered the Union. Richly illustrated with 138 maps.