Relocating Information

Relocating to Wyoming

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Relocating is a big step. At relocating information we understand how overwhelming and challenging relocating to a new city can be. Our relocation specialists will provide you with the tools and resources necessary to make your next move an easy one.

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Wyoming

 

Wyoming was the 44th state to be admitted into the Union on Thursday, July 10, 1890.

Wyoming covers 97,818 square miles with a population of 563,626 people.  Wyoming is the 10th largest state and least in populous.  Gannett Peak is Wyoming's highest point at 13,804 feet with 5 rugged glaciers on it's flank.  The name Wyoming may be derived from the Delaware Indian word "maughwauwama" which means "large plains".  Yellowstone was the first official National Park in 1872.  The J.C. Penney stores were started in Kemmerer

 

 

 

More facts about Wyoming

Wyoming State CapitalWyoming's capital - Cheyenne

Nickname - Big Wyoming, Equality State, Cowboy State

Border States - Colorado, Idaho, Montana Nebraska, South Dakota, Utah.  

Wyoming’s history is one of native peoples and an emigrant frontier. There are many historic sites across Wyoming that remind us of a past that is really not too far away. The National Historic Trails Interpretive Center in Casper shows a glimpse of life on the emigrant trails that went through Wyoming. There are a number of old military forts throughout the state as well as old western towns, an old Territorial Prison, battlefields and other places rich with history.

Wyoming is often called the first state in outdoor America. From the thrill seeker to the nature lover, Wyoming has something to please everyone. We’ve got two fantastic National Parks and a dozen State Parks.

Try your hand at running the Snake River on a commercial float trip, herding cattle in the Big Horn Mountains, biking in the Snowy Range, climbing the Tetons or stargazing in the Red Desert. Name an outdoor activity and it'sLake Marie in the Snowy Range, Wyoming probably done here!

You can hike, backpack, fly-fish. Try wildlife photography or birdwatching. Head out on your own or with equipment and guides ready to serve you. Go rock climbing, kayaking, snowboarding, parasailing, hang gliding, windsurfing, jet skiing or spelunking – just a few of the outdoor activities to enjoy in Wyoming.

More than 600 species of wildlife inhabit Wyoming. This tremendous abundance and diversity of wild creatures can be attributed to the state's extremely diverse habitat. Wyoming is known as one of the few places in the United States where you can see wildlife from all major highways. Bring your binoculars, camera and more film than you think you'll ever need. Over half of the state's 97,914 square miles is public land, wild and free for you to enjoy.

The diverse terrain in Wyoming includes plains, foothills and high mountain ranges. Within each of these areas are forests, sagebrush flatlands, marshy wetlands, river bottoms and rocky cliffs. Each area has wildlife of its own and even the beginner can see wildlife readily.

The climate of any area in Wyoming is largely determined by its latitude, altitude and local topography. When put together, these factors have a lot to do with airflow patterns, temperature variations, precipitation and humidity brought in by the weather systems that migrate eastward.


Casper | Cheyenne | Cody | Evanston | Gillette | Green River | Jackson | Laramie | Rawlins | Riverton | Rock Springs | Sheridan

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