The 10 Best Neighborhoods To Live In Chicago (Illinois - USA)
The 10 Best Neighborhoods or Suburb To Live In Chicago - Illinois - USA.
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Chicago, on Lake Michigan in Illinois, is among the largest cities in the U.S. Famed for its bold architecture, it has a skyline punctuated by skyscrapers.
The Magnificent Mile, Millennium Park and the Willis Tower may blow many visitors away, but for those who live in the Windy City, the landmarks often become second thoughts.
The summer's festivals, fireworks and beach afternoons shift to ice skating, zoo lights and holiday cheer in the winter months –
with a diverse mix of a warming spring and a colorful fall in between. The expansive Museum Campus is second to none,
the beloved Cubbies never fail to entertain and the various festivals are seemingly never-ending.
A major perk for many living in Chicago is the ease of getting around without a car.
Parking and traffic in Chicago are usually difficult, so many residents opt out of car ownership.
The Chicago Transit Authority's L trains travel north, south, east and west, and can get riders almost anywhere they need to go.
The CTA's buses work in a similar fashion.
The Metra train system connects downtown Chicago with suburbs to the north, west and south, making it easy for those who opt to live outside the city proper to commute in.
Taxis and Ubers are also popular.
Many who aren't taking the trains often choose to bike.
Cycling is easy in the Windy City, as most of the streets have bike lanes, and Divvy rental bike stations allow riders to get from place to place without their own set of wheels.
Popular for good reasons, these are the 10 best places to live in all of Chicago:
1. Lincoln Square.
3. Lincoln Park.
4. Edison Park.
5. Near South Side.
6. Hyde Park.
7. Wicker Park.
8. Portage Park.
10. Logan Square.
Which Chicago neighborhood do you live in? Share with us why you think it’s the best place to live in Chicago!
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(This article is an opinion based on facts and is meant as infotainment)
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The Top Income Cities Per Capita in the United States
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The Top Income Cities Per Capita in the United States.
The United States is one of the wealthiest countries in the world and has more wealth than many other nations combined. It is also a nation of contrasts, with some of the wealthiest cities bordering some of the poorest. The cities with the highest income per capita in the United States are teaming with industry, access to economic development, substantial real estate growth and high quality of life.
The highest income per capita cities is clustered in three major areas of the country. The Northeast, the West Coast, and the Midwest. These regions all have metropolitan statistical areas (MSA) that have an average household income of more than $75,000.
1. San Jose, California
2. Bridgeport, Connecticut
3. San Francisco, California
4. Seattle, Washington
5. Boston, Massachusetts
6. Washington, D.C
7. New York City
8. Dallas, Texas
9. Des Moines, Iowa
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Tourist Attractions in Connecticut,United States (Travel Guide)
Connecticut Travel Guide
Warm summers & abundant snow in winter allow for plenty of outdoor activities all year long in Connecticut. Mystic is a most popular tourist resort, with the Marine life Aquarium & the Mystic Seaport as principal attractions. New Haven, seat of Yale University, & other towns such as Hartford & Waterbury have many historical places.
The Mark Twain House & Museum
The Mark Twain House & Museum is the site of Twain's Hartford home, where he & his family lived from 1874-1891. From here he wrote his popular works, including Huck Finn & Tom Sawyer. In addition to furnish tours of the restored home, the organization offers programs that underscore Twain's legacy.
The Wadsworth Atheneum has 1 of finest American arts assemblage, particularly works of the Hudson River school. It is the oldest self-ruling public museum in the United States & is housed in a Gothic-style building. Major donors have left better collections of Greek & Roman bronzes, Meissen porcelain, early American fittings, decorative arts, & paintings.
Elizabeth Park Rose Gardens
This land was willed to the city of Hartford by Charles H. Pond, who asked that it be worn as a horticultural park & that it be named for his wife, Elizabeth. It is register on the National Register of Historic position.The park encompasses (102) acres & contain more than (15,000) plants with 800 varieties of roses. In the winter the park get is open for ice skating.
Harriet Beecher Stowe Center
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Top 10 dirtiest cities in the United States. Guess who's #1 ?
Top 10 dirtiest cities in the United States. Guess who's #1 ?
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Driving Downtown - Hartford 4K - Connecticut USA
Driving Downtown Streets - Main Street - Hartford Connecticut USA - Episode 73.
Starting Point: .
Hartford is the capital of Connecticut and the historic seat of Hartford County until Connecticut disbanded county government in 1960. As of the 2010 Census, Hartford's population was 124,775, making it Connecticut's third-largest city after the coastal cities of Bridgeport and New Haven. Census Bureau estimates since then have indicated Hartford's subsequent fall to fourth place statewide as a result of sustained population growth in the coastal city of Stamford.
Nicknamed the Insurance Capital of the World, Hartford houses many insurance company headquarters, and insurance remains the region's major industry. Founded in 1637, Hartford is among the oldest cities in the United States. Hartford is home to the nation's oldest public art museum, the Wadsworth Atheneum; the oldest publicly funded park, Bushnell Park; the oldest continuously published newspaper, The Hartford Courant; the second-oldest secondary school, Hartford Public; Trinity College, an elite, private liberal arts college, and the Mark Twain House where the author wrote his most famous works and raised his family, among other historically significant attractions. In 1868, resident Mark Twain wrote, Of all the beautiful towns it has been my fortune to see this is the chief.
Following the American Civil War, Hartford was the richest city in the United States for several decades. Today, Hartford is one of the poorest cities in the nation with 3 out of every 10 families living below the poverty line. In sharp contrast, the Hartford metropolitan area is ranked 32nd of 318 metropolitan areas in total economic production and 7th out of 280 metropolitan statistical areas in per capita income. Highlighting the socio-economic disparity between Hartford and its suburbs, 83% of Hartford's jobs are filled by commuters from neighboring towns who earn over $80,000, while 75% of Hartford residents who commute to work in other towns earn just $40,000.
Hartford is the historic international center of the insurance industry, with companies such as Aetna, Conning & Company, The Hartford, The Phoenix Companies, UnitedHealthcare and Hartford Steam Boiler based in the city, and companies such as Travelers and Lincoln National Corporation having major operations in the city. The city is also home to the corporate headquarters of U.S. Fire Arms and United Technologies.
From the 19th century until the mid-20th century, Hartford was a major manufacturing city. During the Industrial Revolution into the mid-20th century, the Connecticut River Valley cities produced many major precision manufacturing innovations. Among these was Hartford's pioneer bicycle (and later) automobile maker Pope. As in nearly all former Northern manufacturing cities, many factories have been closed, relocated, or reduced operations.
Aetna and the Hartford Financial Services Group, both Fortune 100 companies, are headquartered in Hartford. Travelers Insurance has its largest national employment center and historical headquarters in the city. CIGNA insurance is headquartered in the region with a presence in Hartford and its suburb Bloomfield. United Health Insurance has a significant presence in the city.
Hartford is a center for medical care, research, and education. Within Hartford itself the city includes Hartford Hospital, The Institute of Living, Connecticut Children's Medical Center, and Saint Francis Hospital & Medical Center (which merged in 1990 with Mount Sinai Hospital).
Places You Wouldn't Want to Live in the U.S.
Are you thinking of relocating somewhere in the States? Make sure you take a look at the 12 worst places to live in the U.S. before you make any decisions about your next home base.
12. St. Louis, Missouri
Over 14% of St. Louis’ population is living below the poverty line. Out of 100,000 residents, every year 35.3 are murdered, which ranks it as one of America’s most dangerous cities too.
11. Reno, Nevada
Reno was the gambling capital of the US until Las Vegas was developed and “The Biggest Little City in the World” has been in economic decline ever since. Reno experiences nearly 39 annual crimes per 1,000 residents.
10. Modesto, California
Despite being home to the largest winery in the world, the unemployment rate was nearly 13% in 2014. Modesto ranks number one in the country for car theft and out of 200,000 residents, up to 10,000 are reported to be gang members.
9. Oakland, California
The economy in Oakland is strong with a good median household income. ($51,683.) However, home to around 50 gangs and a high violent crime rate, Oakland also suffers from high traffic congestion and poor air quality. 190% worse than the national average.
8. New Orleans, Louisiana
The “murder capital of the country, also has one of the worst toxic-substance records. New Orleans has still not recovered from Hurricane Katrina, and was ranked number two in “America’s Dirtiest Cities.”
7. Birmingham, Alabama
27.3% of residents live below the poverty line. Out of every 100,000 residents, 1400 are victims of violent crimes due to the prominent drug trade and high poverty rate.
6. Stockton, California
In 2012, the city filed for bankruptcy. Forbes voted Stockton as one of the most dangerous cities in America due to its high crime rates with over 20,000 violent and property crimes committed last year.
5. Memphis, Tennessee
Memphis is the largest city on the Mississippi River with over 20% of its inhabitants living below the poverty line. In Memphis you stand a 1 in 12 chance of being a victim of crime.
4. New Haven, Connecticut
Home of Yale University, the surrounding areas of New Haven are impoverished and crime ridden. Nearly 68 crimes occur annually for every 1,000 residents.
3. Cleveland, Ohio
Aside from being one of the most corrupt cities in the country, Cleveland also has harsh weather conditions, with an average of 60 inches of snowfall each year.
2. Detroit, Michigan
The city is suffering from urban decay with over 32% of residents living below the national poverty line. According to FBI Reports, Detroit has the highest rate of violent crime of any city over 200,000.
1. Camden, New Jersey
Camden has been on Forbes’ list of “America’s Most Miserable Cities” for years. Riddled with urban decay and political corruption, over 42% of its residents live below the poverty line. It also has 560% more crime than the national average.
Where do you think the Worst Place to Live in the U.S. is?
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Driving Downtown - Yale 4K - USA
Driving Downtown - New Haven Connecticut USA - Episode 26.
Starting Point: Church Street - .
New Haven, in the U.S. state of Connecticut, is the principal municipality in Greater New Haven, which had a total population of 862,477 in 2010. It is located on New Haven Harbor on the northern shore of Long Island Sound in New Haven County, Connecticut, which in turn comprises the outer limits of the New York metropolitan area. It is the second-largest city in Connecticut (after Bridgeport), with a population of 129,779 people as of the 2010 United States Census. According to a census of 1 July 2012, by the Census Bureau, the city had a population of 130,741.
New Haven was founded in 1638 by English Puritans, and a year later eight streets were laid out in a four-by-four grid, creating what is now commonly known as the Nine Square Plan, now recognized by the American Institute of Certified Planners as a National Planning Landmark. The central common block is New Haven Green, a 16-acre (6 ha) square, now a National Historic Landmark and the center of Downtown New Haven.
New Haven is the home of Yale University. The university is an integral part of the city's economy, being New Haven's biggest taxpayer and employer. Health care (hospitals and biotechnology), professional services (legal, architectural, marketing, and engineering), financial services, and retail trade also help to form an economic base for the city.
The city served as co-capital of Connecticut from 1701 until 1873, when sole governance was transferred to the more centrally located city of Hartford. New Haven has since billed itself as the Cultural Capital of Connecticut for its supply of established theaters, museums, and music venues.
New Haven had the first public tree planting program in America, producing a canopy of mature trees (including some large elms) that gave New Haven the nickname The Elm City.
Yale University is an American private Ivy League research university in New Haven, Connecticut. Founded in 1701 in Saybrook Colony as the Collegiate School, the University is the third-oldest institution of higher education in the United States. The school was renamed Yale College in 1718 in recognition of a gift from Elihu Yale, who was governor of the British East India Company. Established to train Congregationalist ministers in theology and sacred languages, by 1777 the school's curriculum began to incorporate humanities and sciences. In the 19th century the school incorporated graduate and professional instruction, awarding the first Ph.D. in the United States in 1861 and organizing as a university in 1887.
Yale is organized into fourteen constituent schools: the original undergraduate college, the Yale Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, and twelve professional schools. While the university is governed by the Yale Corporation, each school's faculty oversees its curriculum and degree programs. In addition to a central campus in downtown New Haven, the University owns athletic facilities in western New Haven, including the Yale Bowl, a campus in West Haven, Connecticut, and forest and nature preserves throughout New England. The university's assets include an endowment valued at $25.6 billion as of September 2015, the second largest of any educational institution. The Yale University Library, serving all constituent schools, holds more than 15 million volumes and is the third-largest academic library in the United States.
Yale College undergraduates follow a liberal arts curriculum with departmental majors and are organized into a system of residential colleges. Almost all faculty teach undergraduate courses, more than 2,000 of which are offered annually. Students compete intercollegiately as the Yale Bulldogs in the NCAA Division I Ivy League.
Yale has graduated many notable alumni, including five U.S. Presidents, 19 U.S. Supreme Court Justices, 13 living billionaires, and many foreign heads of state. In addition, Yale has graduated hundreds of members of Congress and many high-level U.S. diplomats. 52 Nobel laureates, 5 Fields Medalists, 230 Rhodes Scholars, and 118 Marshall Scholars have been affiliated with the University.
Coach America Sleeper Bus - CoachAmericaNC.com
The largest motorcoach operator in the Carolinas has rolled out their new sleeper coaches. The sleeper bus seats easily convert back and forth between a seated position and a double deck sleeping arrangement. Additional amenities include climate control, Satellite TV, Wi-Fi & Power Plug-Ins perfect for long trips or athletic teams that need to rest between events on road trips. Go to CoachAmericaNC.com to request a quote or learn more about how they can service you from one of their 5 convenient locations across North Carolina!
I-295 North, To Washington, D.C.
I decided to have a quick trip by taking Interstate 295 northbound near National Harbor to the capital of the United States, Washington, D.C.
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