Indiana For Trump Flag
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Once upon a time, Indiana lay beneath the shallow inland sea that filled the center of North America. Indiana now sits on a bed of fossil-filled limestone. Crinoids and coral are common finds. After the sea’s retreat, the northern half of the state was flattened and otherwise terraformed by glaciers. Indiana For Trump Flag. In many areas, the ice sheets left behind humps of material that are now gently rolling hills. Glacial runoff also carved sandstone canyons, some over 100 feet deep, through which large creeks and small rivers run. In the southern portion of the state, the ground is rocky, and there are wonderful caves carved by underground waterways.
Indiana For Trump Flag
Weather. In fact, Indiana is one wet place, averaging 40 inches of rain per year. It will rain in any season, and, thanks to clay soil, the water tables are very high. Farmers and housing developers must dig ditches to contain or drain the groundwater that rises and falls, depending on the season. In winter it snows — heavily up-state and lightly down-state. All regions experience the dreaded freezing rain, a hazard for drivers and a bane for trees still bearing leaves. In summer it’s hot and humid. History. One of my favorite Indiana heroes is the fierce frontiersman George Rogers Clark, who whupped the British at Fort Vincennes (1779) during the Revolutionary war. By the early 1800’s settlers from Virginia and other southeastern areas were migrating “out west” to Indiana and platting towns. One immigrant’s account described the view north from the Ohio River as “a haze of smoke for many miles,” the result of clearing fires. Landscape. Indiana For Trump Flag. Yes, it is sad for tree lovers. Indiana was once 80% forest. Now, it is about 20% forest. Thanks to glaciation, Indiana has the topsoil and level ground that farmers crave. Just about any drive, in town or country, provides a view of corn and soybean fields. Nevertheless, if you escape to areas deemed “waste” by farmers, you will experience a rugged country full of creeks, ravines, canyons, and caves. In my region there are seasonal wetlands, complete with waterfowl such as the blue heron. As well as deer, racoons, and other common critters, we often spy beaver, woodchucks, muskrats, turtles, and owls. Indiana even has rattlesnakes. Native trees include sycamore, beech, walnut, hickory, paw paw, oak and cherry. Except in canyon bottoms, evergreens are not indigenous. The lovely hemlock, however, deigns to take root along canyon-tops. People & culture. Cities and towns in Indiana offer events and shopping that you might find anywhere in the US. Many large corporations are headquartered here, and there are a number of top-ranked universities,including Notre Dame, Purdue, Ball State, and IU. Indiana is ethnically diverse, especially in cities and suburbs, and the populace is overwhelmingly Christian.