State of Ohio
The 7 Principles
The Seven Principles of "Leave No Trace" provide an easily understood framework of minimum impact practices for anyone visiting the outdoors. Although Leave No Trace has its roots in backcountry settings, the Principles have been adapted so that they can be applied anywhere — from remote wilderness areas, to local parks and even in your own backyard.
Read more at lnt.org
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10 Largest Cities in Ohio
Ohio State Facts
List of Counties
List of Towns
Points of Interest
Largest city: Columbus
Highest point: Campbell Hill, 1,549 ft (472 m)
Lowest point: Ohio River at Indiana border, 455 ft (139 m)
Admission to Union: March 1, 1803 (17th)
The Buckeye State;
The Mother of Presidents;
Birthplace of Aviation;
The Heart of It All
Ohio State Information
Ohio, whose name was derived from the Seneca word ohi:yo’, meaning "large creek"
Ohio is called 'The Buckeye State' because of all the Ohio Buckeye trees within the state. The tree is called the buckeye tree because its nuts resemble the shape and color of a deer's eye.
Ermal Fraze invented the pop-top can in Kettering
Ohio is the leading producer of greenhouse and nursery plants
"Hang On Sloopy" is the official state rock song
Campbell Hill is, at 1,550 feet (472 m), the highest point in elevation in the U.S. state of Ohio. Campbell Hill is located within the city of Bellefontaine, two miles (3.2 km) northeast of downtown.
Ohio Points of Interest
Ohio State Counties
88 Counties in Ohio
The story of Ohio's statehood dates back to the Ordinance of 1787 and the creation of the Northwest Territory, a large body of unsettled land that encompassed what is now Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin, and part of Minnesota.
Seven U.S. presidents are from Ohio, another nickname for Ohio is "Mother of Presidents"