Vermont Map

Vermont Map

Introduce

Vermont is a northeastern state in the New England region of the US. It is bordered by Massachusetts to the south, New Hampshire to the east, and New York to the west, and Canada's Quebec province to the north. Vermont is the only state in New England that is not bordered by the Atlantic Ocean. Vermont is the second least populated state of the United States and is the sixth smallest state by area of the 50 states of the United States. The state capital is Montpelier, the most-populous state capital in the United States. The most populous city, Burlington, is the least populated city and also the most populous city in a state. Lake Champlain on Vermont's western border with New York is marked in blue. Rutland, a large town in the State of Green Mountain, is also marked on the map. Vermont was the fourteenth state to be admitted to the union, and admitted on 4 March 1791.

History

Vermont The Native Americans had a man who inhabited what is now known as Vermont, with a population in 1500 AD estimated to be 10,000. The Battle of Bennington took place in 1777 during the Revolutionary War, and remains one of the most important events in the state's history. During the American Civil War, more than 5,000 people were killed or injured - the largest number of any state. Today, the state ranks 34th in GSP per capita. Major industries in Vermont include agriculture, manufacturing, insurance, quarrying and tourism.

Geography

Vermont is the 49 largest states in the US by area, and covers approximately 9,600 square miles. Its lowest point is Lake Champlain, and its highest point is Mount Mansfield. Vermont is bordered by Massachusetts to the south, New York to the west, New Hampshire to the east (facing the Connecticut River) and Canada to the north. The state has a diverse topography, and includes the Blue Mountains. It is the only New England state that does not share a border with the Atlantic Ocean.

Travel

Vermont Attractions Green Mountain State has a number of ski resorts among the largest in New England. For those who enjoy extreme sports, the Burke Mountain Ski Area, the Bolton Valley, the Killington Ski Area and Sugarbush all offer ski and skate facilities. Summer resort towns such as Manchester, Wilmington and Stowe attract year-round tourists and are full of hotels, shops and restaurants. Lake Champlain - which makes up part of the western half of Vermont - attracts tourists and locals who love ice fishing, hiking, and salmon fishing. Vermont's largest city, Burlington, is famous for its local music and arts, and has a number of historic buildings like Daniel Webster Robinson's House, the Howard Opera House (now a retail district) and The Building. Richardson, built in 1895. Other sites of interest include the Robert Hull Fleming Museum at the University of Vermont, Lake ECHO Center for Aquatic Science and Science, and the Flynn Center for the Performing Arts.

 

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Where is Vermont Located?
Where is Vermont Located?
Vermont shares its borders with New Hampshire in the east, New York from the Western side, Massachusetts on the southern side and by the country Canada from the northern side.
Geography of Vermont
Geography of Vermont

General Features Vermont is a state located in the New England region of the northeastern United States. It is bordered on the north by Quebec; on the east by New Hampshire; on the south by Massachusetts; and on the west by New York. The geographic center of the state lies in the Washington County. The state comprises six land divisions: Northeast Highlands: Lying in the northeast corner of Vermont, the Northeast Highlands extend to parts of New Hampshire and Maine. The region is composed of high granite mountains like the Gore Mountain, Burke Mountain and Mount Monadnock. Western New England Upland: The area stretching south to Massachusetts and Connecticut, is called the Western New England Upland. The region covers most of the eastern portion of the state. The region is distinguished by fertile lowlands. Green Mountains: Covering the central portion of the state, the Green Mountains region is covered by many mountains. The mountains have many mineral resources such as marble, granite, salt, slate and talc. Vermont Valley: The region covering the western part of the state of Vermont is known as the Vermont Valley. The area is a small strip of land composed of small rivers and river valleys. The major rivers in the region include the Baton Kill and Waloomsac river. Taconic Mountains: The area extending from Massachusetts to the southwestern Vermont, is a hilly area known as the Taconic Mountains. The region comprises mountains, rivers, and beautiful lakes. Equinox Mountain, Little Equinox Mountain, Mother Myrick Mountain and Bear Mountain lie are located in this region. Champlain Valley: Also called the Vermont Lowland, the Champlain Valley is a fertile valley bordering Lake Champlain. It is a fertile farmland known for its dairy farms, apple orchards, and fields of corn, hay, oats, and wheat. Geographical Facts About Vermont Climate of Vermont Vermont experiences a humid continental climate. The summers are generally warm and humid, while the winters are cold. The highest temperature recorded in the state was 41°C, at Vernon, on July 4, 1911; while the lowest recorded temperature was '46°C, at Bloomfield, on December 30, 1933. There is also occasional snowfall in the state and it is the seventh-coldest state in the United States. Mountains There are a number of high mountain ranges in the state of Vermont. The highest peak in the state is Mount Mansfield followed by Killington Peak, Mount Ellen, and Camel's Hump. The other mountains in the state are: Equinox Mountain Dorset Mountain Glastenbury Mountain Shrewsbury Peak Mount Abraham Stratton Mountain Bread Loaf Mountain Lincoln Peak Rivers The major rivers in the state of Vermont are: Lakes The major lakes in Vermont are: Caspian Lake Averill Lake Lake Carmi Lake Champlain Lake Memphremagog Lake Willoughby Lake Morey Somerset Reservoir Seymour Lake

Vermont Golf Courses Map
Vermont Golf Courses Map
Vermont Rail Map
Vermont Rail Map
Vermont Latitude and Longitude Map
Vermont Latitude and Longitude Map
Vermont Map
Vermont Map

Introduce

Vermont is a northeastern state in the New England region of the US. It is bordered by Massachusetts to the south, New Hampshire to the east, and New York to the west, and Canada's Quebec province to the north. Vermont is the only state in New England that is not bordered by the Atlantic Ocean. Vermont is the second least populated state of the United States and is the sixth smallest state by area of the 50 states of the United States. The state capital is Montpelier, the most-populous state capital in the United States. The most populous city, Burlington, is the least populated city and also the most populous city in a state. Lake Champlain on Vermont's western border with New York is marked in blue. Rutland, a large town in the State of Green Mountain, is also marked on the map. Vermont was the fourteenth state to be admitted to the union, and admitted on 4 March 1791.

History

Vermont The Native Americans had a man who inhabited what is now known as Vermont, with a population in 1500 AD estimated to be 10,000. The Battle of Bennington took place in 1777 during the Revolutionary War, and remains one of the most important events in the state's history. During the American Civil War, more than 5,000 people were killed or injured - the largest number of any state. Today, the state ranks 34th in GSP per capita. Major industries in Vermont include agriculture, manufacturing, insurance, quarrying and tourism.

Geography

Vermont is the 49 largest states in the US by area, and covers approximately 9,600 square miles. Its lowest point is Lake Champlain, and its highest point is Mount Mansfield. Vermont is bordered by Massachusetts to the south, New York to the west, New Hampshire to the east (facing the Connecticut River) and Canada to the north. The state has a diverse topography, and includes the Blue Mountains. It is the only New England state that does not share a border with the Atlantic Ocean.

Travel

Vermont Attractions Green Mountain State has a number of ski resorts among the largest in New England. For those who enjoy extreme sports, the Burke Mountain Ski Area, the Bolton Valley, the Killington Ski Area and Sugarbush all offer ski and skate facilities. Summer resort towns such as Manchester, Wilmington and Stowe attract year-round tourists and are full of hotels, shops and restaurants. Lake Champlain - which makes up part of the western half of Vermont - attracts tourists and locals who love ice fishing, hiking, and salmon fishing. Vermont's largest city, Burlington, is famous for its local music and arts, and has a number of historic buildings like Daniel Webster Robinson's House, the Howard Opera House (now a retail district) and The Building. Richardson, built in 1895. Other sites of interest include the Robert Hull Fleming Museum at the University of Vermont, Lake ECHO Center for Aquatic Science and Science, and the Flynn Center for the Performing Arts.

 

Hotels in Vermont
Hotels in Vermont

Map of Vermont Hotels

Blank Map of Vermont
Blank Map of Vermont
Places in Vermont
Places in Vermont

Location Map of Places to visit in Vermont The major places to visit in Vermont are: Fort Drummer State Park: Located outside the forest of Brattleboro, the Fort Drummer State Park is a part of the Vermont State Park system. The major attraction of the park is Fort Dummer. Fort Dummer was built in 1724 and was the first permanent European settlement in the state. It is a beautiful forest area with a variety of tree species like the chestnut oaks, beech, maple, yellow birch, and white birch. Old Stone House Museum: Formerly known as Athenian Hall, the Old Stone House Museum is a museum located in Brownington, Vermont. The Athenian Hall is a student dormitory built by the Rev. Alexander Twilight, the first African-American college graduate in the United States. The museum is a part of the Brownington Village Historic District and is administered by the Orleans County Historical Society. In 1973, the place was added to the National Register of Historic Places. Rock of Ages Granite Quarry: Located in Graniteville, Vermont, the Rock of Ages Granite Quarry is the largest "deep hole" granite quarry in the world. It is a 600-feet deep granite quarry that has been actively mined for more than 125 years. The quarry is among some of the oldest types of rock on earth. The major attraction in the quarry is that one can actually watch artisans cut and polish the granite stones. Wilson Castle: Located at Proctor, Vermont, Wilson Castle is a magnificent estate built in the nineteenth century. The house was built in 1867 and is a blend of Dutch neo-renaissance, Scottish baronial, Queen Anne, and Romanesque Revival styles. It is built of English brick and French marble in and has finishings done in bronze. The place is rented for hosting several weddings. Birds of Vermont Museum: Located in Huntington, Vermont, the Birds of Vermont Museum is a non-profit institution and one of the most-visited places in the state. It was established in 1987 with a mission to preserve birds. The museum hosts exhibitions to educate people about the role birds play in the ecosystem. The museum boasts of having a variety of bird species including tropical birds and many nesting birds.

Vermont County Map
Vermont County Map
The state of Vermont is situated in the New England Region of the U.S. The state covers a total area of 9,620 sq miles and by area, it ranks as the 45th biggest state in the country. Vermont is a small state in the northeastern part of the U.S. It edges Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Quebec in Canada, and New York. A Vermont County Map demonstrates all the 14 counties in Vermont. About Vermont County Map At present, the state of VT consists of 14 counties. The counties in Vermont house 255 political divisions, incorporating nine cities, 237 towns, four gores, and five unincorporated places. Every county in the state of VT is governed by their respective county seats, called as shire towns. Montpelier, the capital of the state, is the shire town of Washington County. Washington County was previously named as Jefferson County. Given below are the names of the counties in Vermont and major details associated with them: Source: factfinder.census.gov
Airports in Vermont
Airports in Vermont
Airports in Vermont There are 18 public airports in Vermont. The Vermont airports witness a large number of people coming to explore the scenic beauty of the state. The airports in Vermont are well maintained and well connected to rest of the USA. Of the many public and private airports in Vermont, the Burlington International Airport at Burlington is the only international airport in Vermont state. This is also the busiest of all the commercial airports in Vermont. It serves more than 700,000 passengers annually. The airport is growing at an annual rate of 9% and is the USA's second fastest growing airport. The airport is easily accessible from New York, Montreal, Syracuse and Boston. The airport has state-of-the-art facilities for its passengers. It has a snack bar and a restaurant, news and gifts shops that sell Vermont specialties, and relaxing areas with easy chairs, couches and coffee tables. It also has a video arcade, coin vending machines, newsstands, elevators, and information booths. One of the terminals has an area where local and national art exhibits are on display. These are rotated, and fresh pieces are put up at various intervals. The flights from this airport connect to many major cities. The airlines that serve this airport are Continental Airlines, US Airways, JetBlue, Delta Airlines, Northwest Airlink, and United Airways. Here,s a look at some of the popular airports in Vermont: William H. Morse State Airport As a state-owned public use airport, the William H-Morse State Airport is located three miles west of the central business district of Bennington, which is a town in Bennington County, Vermont, United States. Also, known as "Southwest Vermont,s Airport", the airport is basically a base of operations for New England Airmotive. Middlebury State Airport As a public use airport in Addison County, Vermont, Middlebury State Airport is owned by the State of Vermont and is situated three nautical miles southeast of the central business district of the Town of Middlebury. Unlike other US airport, this airport has been assigned 6BO by the FAA and doesn,t have any designation from the IATA. John H. Boylan State Airport This is a state owned, public use airport and is located three nautical miles southeast of the central business district of Island Pond, in Essex County, Vermont, United States. The airport has been named after John H. Boylan, a politician who served as President pro tempore of the Vermont State Senate.
Cities in Vermont
Cities in Vermont
There are 14 counties in the state. Montpelier is the least populous state capital in the US. Burlington is the largest city in the state. It is the first city in America to run entirely on renewable energy. South Burlington houses the state's largest mall, the University Mall and state's largest airport. St. Albans hosts the annual Vermont Maple Festival in April. Vergennes was the first city chartered in Vermont. Rutland, Barre, and Newport are other notable cities in Vermont Getting In and Around Burlington International Airport (BTV) is the busiest airport in the state. Amtrak operates Vermonter and Ethan Allen Express through the state. I-89, I-91, and I-93 are primary interstate highways in Vermont.