The 10 Best Places To Live In Arizona - Moving to Arizona ?
Moving to Arizona? Top 10 Best Places To Live In Arizona For 2018.
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Moving your family to a new state is a challenge on its own. Moving them for all the right reasons is another.
If you’re looking for cultural diversity, a strong economy and adventure for your clan, Arizona is the obvious choice.
Known for its warm climate and beautiful desert landscape, Arizona has long been considered a great place for vacation.
But it’s also a great place to live because of median income, safety, graduation rates, weather, and cultural offerings.
Many people are choosing to move to Arizona. Some of them are moving there to retire because of the great weather.
Others are moving to Arizona because of the booming economy.
Still others come here for a great college atmosphere while others come for outstanding outdoor amenities.
Regardless of why you are moving to the state, choosing the right city can be rough.
These cities are some of the best places in Arizona to live, raise a family, and enjoy your days.
Whether you’re looking to move or already live here, these are the ten best places in Arizona to call home.
6. Paradise Valley.
7. Oro Valley.
10. Litchfield Park.
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(This article is an opinion based on facts and is meant as infotainment)
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10 Top Tourist Attractions in New York City
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10 Top Tourist Attractions in New York City
The largest and most populated city in the USA, New York City is often called the “city that never sleeps” because it is constantly buzzing with activity. The metropolis is the nexus of culture, art, architecture, history and entertainment. With so much to see and do in the city, it can be overwhelming to a New York novice. This comprehensive list outlines the top tourist attractions in New York City that travelers won’t find anywhere else.
10. September 11 Memorial
9. High Line
8. Grand Central Terminal
7. Rockefeller Center
6. Fifth Avenue
5. Brooklyn Bridge
4. Times Square
3. Central Park
2. Empire State Building
1. Statue of Liberty
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Washington, D.C United States. History, Economy, Climate
Washington, D.C. is the capital of the United States of America. Washington, D.C. formally the District of Columbia and commonly referred to as Washington or D.C. Washington was named after George Washington, first President of the United States and Founding Father. The City of Washington was founded in 1791 to serve as the new national capital. The city hosts 177 foreign embassies as well as the headquarters of many international organizations, trade unions, non-profit, lobbying groups, and professional associations.
Washington, D.C., is located in the mid-Atlantic region of the U.S. East Coast. Due to the District of Columbia retrocession, the city has a total area of 68.34 square miles. The District is bordered by Montgomery County, Maryland, to the northwest; Prince George's County, Maryland, to the east; and Arlington and Alexandria, Virginia, to the south and west.
The south bank of the Potomac River forms the District's border with Virginia and has two major tributaries: the Anacostia Riverand Rock Creek.
On July 9, 1790, Congress passed the Residence Act, which approved the creation of a national capital on the Potomac River. The exact location was to be selected by President George Washington, who signed the bill into law on July 16. Formed from land donated by the states of Maryland and Virginia, the initial shape of the federal district was a square measuring 10 miles (16 km) on each side, totaling 100 square miles.
Washington is the 20th largest American city by population. Washington has had a significant African American population since the city's foundation.
Washington is in the northern part of the humid subtropical climate zone. Winters are usually chilly with light snow, and summers are hot and humid. Winter temperatures average around 38 °F (3 °C) from mid-December to mid-February.
Summers are hot and humid with a July daily average of 79.8 °F (26.6 °C). The combination of heat and humidity in the summer brings very frequent thunderstorms, some of which occasionally produce tornadoes in the area
Spring and fall are mild to warm.
All three branches of the U.S. federal government are centered in the District: U.S. Congress (legislative), President (executive), and the U.S. Supreme Court (judicial).
A locally elected mayor and a 13 member council have governed the District since 1973. However, Congress maintains supreme authority over the city and may overturn local laws. D.C. residents elect a non-voting, at-large congressional delegate to the House of Representatives, but the District has no representation in the Senate. The District receives three electoral votes in presidential elections.
Washington, D.C., is a planned city. In 1791, President Washington commissioned Pierre (Peter) Charles L'Enfant, a French-born architect and city planner, to design the new capital.
Washington is home to many national monuments and museums, which are primarily situated on or around the National Mall.
By law, Washington's skyline is low and sprawling. The federal Height of Buildings Act of 1910 allows buildings that are no taller than the width of the adjacent street.
Washington Monument, is the District's tallest structure.
Washington has a growing, diversified economy with an increasing percentage of professional and business service jobs. Many organizations such as law firms, defense contractors, civilian contractors, nonprofit organizations, lobbying firms, trade unions, industry trade groups, and professional associations have their headquarters in or near Washington, D.C., in order to be close to the federal government.
Tourism is Washington's second-largest industry with approximately 18.9 million visitors. Washington is one of the most visited cities in the world, with more than 20 million annual tourists.
The District also hosts nearly 200 foreign embassies and international organizations such as the World Bank, the International Monetary Fund (IMF), the Organization of American States,
Driving Downtown - Tacoma 4K - USA
Driving Downtown - Tacoma Washington USA - Season 1 Episode 20.
Starting Point: Court St .
Tacoma is a mid-sized urban port city in and the county seat of Pierce County, Washington, United States. The city is on Washington's Puget Sound, 32 miles (51 km) southwest of Seattle, 31 miles (50 km) northeast of the state capital, Olympia, and 58 miles (93 km) northwest of Mount Rainier National Park. The population was 198,397, according to the 2010 census. Tacoma is the second-largest city in the Puget Sound area and the third largest in the state. Tacoma also serves as the center of business activity for the South Sound region, which has a population of around 1 million people.
Tacoma adopted its name after the nearby Mount Rainier, originally called Takhoma or Tahoma. It is locally known as the City of Destiny because the area was chosen to be the western terminus of the Northern Pacific Railroad in the late 19th century. The decision of the railroad was influenced by Tacoma's neighboring deep-water harbor, Commencement Bay. By connecting the bay with the railroad, Tacoma's motto became When rails meet sails. Today, Commencement Bay serves the Port of Tacoma, a center of international trade on the Pacific Coast and Washington State's largest port.
Like most central cities, Tacoma suffered a prolonged decline in the mid-20th century as a result of suburbanization and divestment. Since the 1990s, developments in the downtown core include the University of Washington Tacoma; Tacoma Link, the first modern electric light rail service in the state; the state's highest density of art and history museums; and a restored urban waterfront, the Thea Foss Waterway. Neighborhoods such as the 6th Avenue District have become revitalized.
Tacoma-Pierce County has been named one of the most livable areas in the United States. In 2006, Tacoma was listed as one of the most walkable cities in the country. That same year, the women's magazine Self named Tacoma the Most Sexually Healthy City in the United States. In contrast, Tacoma was also ranked as the most stressed-out city in the country in a 2004 survey.
Tacoma gained notoriety in 1940 for the collapse of the Tacoma Narrows Bridge, which earned the nickname Galloping Gertie.
Philadelphia, United States. History, Economy, Architecture etc
Philadelphia is the largest city in the U.S. state and Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. And the sixth-most populous U.S. city. Philadelphia, often called Philly. As the largest city in Pennsylvania, Philadelphia boasts more than 90 museums, classic colonial-period houses, landmark red brick buildings, historic churches and leafy parks. It was here that the Declaration of Independence was signed.
Before Europeans arrived, the Philadelphia area was home to the Lenape (Delaware) Indians. Europeans came to the Delaware Valley in the early 17th century. William Penn, an English Quaker, founded the city in 1682 to serve as capital of the Pennsylvania Colony. Philadelphia played an historical role in the American Revolution as a meeting place for the Founding Fathers of the United States, who signed the Declaration of Independence in 1776. Philadelphia was one of the nation's capitals during the revolution, and served as temporary U.S. capital while Washington, D.C., was under construction. In the 19th century,
The city grew from an influx of European immigrants, most of whom came from Ireland, Italy and Germany. 68% of the population of the city identified themselves as Christian, the remaining 24% claim no religious affiliation. Other religions collectively compose about 8% of the population, including Judaism, Buddhism, Islam, and Hinduism.
Education in Philadelphia is provided by many private and public institutions. The Philadelphia area's many universities and colleges make it a top study destination, as the city has evolved into an educational and economic hub. The University of Pennsylvania, Temple University and Drexel University comprise the city's major research universities.
Philadelphia falls under the northern periphery of the humid subtropical climate zone. Summers are typically hot and muggy, fall and spring are generally mild, and winter is moderately cold. Snowfall is highly variable with some winters having only light snow while others include major snowstorms. The January daily average temperature is 0.6 °C, July averages 25.6 °C.
Philadelphia is served by the Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority (SEPTA) which operates buses, trains, rapid transit (subway and elevated trains), trolleys, and trackless trolleys (electric buses) throughout Philadelphia.
Two airports serve Philadelphia: the Philadelphia International Airport is located 11 km south-southwest of Center City, providing scheduled domestic and international air service, while Northeast Philadelphia Airport in Northeast Philadelphia serving general and corporate aviation.
Since the early days of rail transportation in the United States, Philadelphia has served as a hub for several major rail companies.
The city uses the mayor form of government, which is led by one mayor in whom executive authority is vested. The mayor has the authority to appoint and dismiss members of all boards and commissions without the approval of the city council. The mayor is limited to two consecutive four-year terms, but can run for the position again after an intervening term.
Philadelphia's architectural history dates back to colonial times and includes a wide range of styles. During the 18th century, the cityscape was dominated by Georgian architecture, including Independence Hall and Christ Church. In 1932, Philadelphia became home to the first modern International Style skyscraper in the United States, the PSFS Building. Independence National Historical Park is the center of these historical landmarks being one of the country's 22 UNESCO World Heritage Sites.
Philadelphia is the center of economic activity in Pennsylvania. Philadelphia's economic sectors include financial services, health care, biotechnology, information technology, manufacturing, oil refining, food processing, and tourism. Financial activities account for the largest economic sector of the metropolitan area, which is also one of the largest health education and research centers in the United States.
Philadelphia's history attracts many tourists, with the Independence National Historical Park (which includes the Liberty Bell, Independence Hall, and other historic sites. Philadelphia is also the home of many U.S. firsts, including the first library (1731), hospital (1751), medical school (1765), national capital (1774), stock exchange (1790), zoo (1874), and business school (1881). The city became a member of the Organization of World Heritage Cities in 2015, as the first World Heritage City in the United States.
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The Liberty Bell and Independence Hall
An unforgettable historical site, the Independence Hall is the home of the Constitution that has guided America for over 200 years. Philadelphia is the place where the Liberty Bell rests, one of the most prominent symbols of the American Revolutionary War, an icon of liberty and justice.
Top 10 Cities with Cleanest Air in the World
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Top 10 Cities with Cleanest Air in the World.
Air pollution is just one of the many problems the earth is facing right now. It has been a major environmental risk that affects millions of people leading to numbers of fatalities and several diseases like stroke, heart disease, lung cancer, chronic and acute respiratory illnesses like asthma. The air we breathe is essential to our body as it needs enough supply of oxygen in order to maintain the healthiness of the organs and the systems of the body.
Some countries already developed several policies to reduce air pollution. But there are still numerous industries and other factors that contribute to the severity of the case mostly in the developing countries. The most harmful pollutant called the PM 2.5 is a tiny particle commonly found in soot, smoke and dust. This tiny pollutant causes chronic lung illnesses when it has penetrated the lungs.
The Particulate Matter (PM) is composed of sulfate, nitrates, ammonia, sodium chloride, black carbon, mineral dust and water. Usually, those with diameters less than 10 microns are already considered the most-harmful health damaging particles that can severely affect the lungs, according to the World Health Organization. However, there are other factors that cause serious health problems from air pollution aside from PM which includes the Ozone, nitrogen dioxide, and sulfur dioxide.
Clean air has become minimal and in demand nowadays. As people get sick every day, lives are also at stake due to these pollutants hovering the air. Although we tend to focus on the most polluted cities and countries in the world, here is the list of the top ten cities with the cleanest air in the world. The list was based according to the data released by the WHO with the lowest ozone, chronic and acute PM in the air. So if ever you wish to breathe some clean air, visit these cities and discover why.
10: TALLINN, ESTONIA
9: ZURICH, SWITZERLAND
8: STOCKHOLM, SWEDEN
7: HELSINKI, FINLAND
6: OTTAWA, CANADA
5: CALGARY, CANADA
4: GREAT FALLS, USA
3: HONOLULU, USA
2: SANTA FE, USA
1: WHITEHORSE, CANADA
Alan Walker - Fade [NCS Release]
Itro - Panda [NCS Release]
Itro Tobu - Cloud 9 [NCS Release]
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Fantastic Spokane Riverfront Park - Spokane, Washington
Fantastic Spokane Riverfront Park - Spokane, Washington.
Home of the 1974 World's Fair, Spokane River Front Park in Spokane, WA has been a premier destination for our Montana family for almost four decades. It is always a treat to spend time in the park that includes summertime and wintertime activities. The park includes an IMAX theater, Gondola rides over Spokane Falls, Ice Palace, carnival rides, giant red wagon in the children's play area, tour train and the historic 1909 Looff Carousel. Slow down your life as you spend a leisurely afternoon feeding the birds, soaking in the fragrance of the flowers and enjoying life with family and friends. This sequence was shot with a Canon HFS-100 and edited in Adobe Premier CS5.
EAST TO WEST (A Journey Through North America's Landscapes)
North America Road Trip
On October 30th 2016, myself and 2 of my friends set out on an unorganized 10-day photography road trip across North America in order to capture some magnificent landscapes.
After traveling 10 500km, through 8 states and 4 provinces. This is our journey.
A Tribe Called Red - Electric Pow Wow Drum
All the Stills for the trip:
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Top 12. Best Tourist Attractions in Great Falls - Montana
Top 12. Best Tourist Attractions in Great Falls - Montana: Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center, C.M. Russell Museum, Giant Springs State Park, Ryan Dam, Gibson Park, Malmstrom Air Force Base Museum, The History Museum, Paris Gibson Square Museum of Art, St. Ann Cathedral, Benton Lake National Wildlife Refuge, Milwaukee Station, Electric City Water Park
Detroit, Michigan Of United States. History, Economy, Climate
Detroit is the largest and most populous city in the U.S. state of Michigan. The largest city on the United States–Canada border. Regarded as a major cultural center, Detroit is known for its contributions to music and as a repository for art, architecture and design. Detroit was named a City of Design by UNESCO, the first U.S. city to receive that designation.
Detroit is the center of a three-county urban area. Detroit is the principal city in Metro Detroit and Southeast Michigan situated in the Midwestern United States and the Great Lakes region. Detroit and its neighboring Canadian city Windsor are connected through a tunnel and the Ambassador Bridge, the busiest international crossing in North America.
The city was named by French colonists, referring to the Detroit River. On July 24, 1701, the French explorer Antoine de la Mothe Cadillac, along with more than a hundred other settlers began constructing a small fort on the north bank of the Detroit River. Cadillac would later name the settlement Fort Pontchartrain du Detroit.
Detroit is the 23rd-most populous city in the United States. The city's population increased more than sixfold during the first half of the 20th century, fed largely by an influx of European, Middle Eastern (Lebanese, Assyrian/Chaldean), and Southern migrants to work in the burgeoning automobile industry. Detroit remains one of the most racially segregated cities in the United States.
Detroit is home to several institutions of higher learning including Wayne State University, a national research university with medical and law schools in the Midtown area offering hundreds of academic degrees and programs. The University of Detroit Mercy, located in Northwest Detroit in the University District, is a prominent Roman Catholic co-educational university. The University of Detroit Mercy offers more than a hundred academic degrees and programs of study including business, dentistry, law, engineering, architecture, nursing and allied health professions.
Detroit and the rest of southeastern Michigan have a humid continental climate which is influenced by the Great Lakes. Winters are cold, with moderate snowfall. Summers are warm to hot with temperatures exceeding 32 °C. The warm season runs from May to September. Thunderstorms are frequent in the Detroit area. These usually occur during spring and summer.
Detroit is a major port located on the Detroit River, one of the four major straits that connect the Great Lakes system to the Saint Lawrence Seaway. The Detroit Metropolitan Airport is among the most important hubs in the United States.
The city government is run by a mayor and a nine-member city council and clerk. Seven city council members are elected via district while two are elected at large. The mayor and clerk are elected in an at large election as well. The council approves budgets. The city clerk supervises elections and is formally charged with the maintenance of municipal records. Municipal elections for mayor, city council and city clerk are held at four-year intervals, in the year after presidential elections.
Detroit's waterfront shows a variety of architectural styles. The city has substantial activity in urban design, historic preservation, and architecture. Among the city's prominent structures are United States' largest Fox Theatre, the Detroit Opera House, and the Detroit Institute of Arts. While the Downtown and New Center areas contain high-rise buildings, the majority of the surrounding city consists of low-rise structures and single-family homes.
The City of Detroit anchors the second-largest regional economy in the Midwest, behind Chicago and the 13th-largest in the United States. Detroit is best known as the center of the U.S. automobile industry, and the Big Three auto manufacturers General Motors, Ford, and Chrysler are all headquartered in Metro Detroit.