Washington State offers some of the most diverse geographic and climate characteristics in any state in the United States. From east to west and from north to south, the state shows a wide range of terrain, geology, temperature, and population. Eastern Washington and West Washington, divided by Cascade Mountain, show some special opposite landscapes.
Washington is the most densely populated area in the world, the western part of the state is also facing the downfall of the rainy season of this region. The I-5 corridor stretches from north to south and runs through communities like Canada from Bellingham, Everett, Seattle, Tacoma, Olympia and Vancouver on the way to Mexico. In the north near the Canadian border and Bellingham city, the ground is applied to most places until the Paget sound. Winters are quite hard here, compared to the rest of West Washington, but they are quite possible. Bellingham is also home to one of the six state universities, the University of Western Washington.
Seattle Tacoma is the largest gathering of people in Washington. Seattle is the home of the state-of-the-art business and financial capital and professional sports privileges as well as Washington University. Seattle is the center of a vibrant city with its waterfront and world-renowned Pike Place. Boat service is essential for Seattle and the rest of West Washington, where there are several population centers in and around the Baget Sound. Seattle is directly on Highway 5, which runs from north to south, as well as the longest highway in the United States (second corner of Route I-90 in Boston, Massachusetts), in the far west of I-90. SeaTac Airport is a major departure point for the entire state and flights to Alaska, Hawaii, and Asia, which is located between Seattle and Tacoma.
On the south side, Olympia is home to the state capital and the evergreen state college. The weather in Olympia is similar to Seattle and is also located on Puget Sound. Olympia is a center for travelers, from west to the Pacific Ocean, from northwest to the Olympic Peninsula, from east to Mount Rainier, from north to Seattle and then from Canada to south to Lower Cascade Mountain and Oregon.
The most north-eastern part of Washington is known as the Olympic Peninsula. The Olympic Peninsula is home to the National Olympic Park, Hurricane Ridge, Spit Manganese, Nihon Bay, Hoh Rainforest, and more. Thanks to the popularity of the tourists, one day the Olympic Peninsula can be taken from the sides of the Puget Sound, from the old development of the National Olympic Park to forests and mountain peaks, only for the rainforests in the continental United States, and finally to the Pacific.
In the south of the Olympic Peninsula, there are coastal areas such as the seaside, Graz Harbor and Long Beach. This region of the state, though beautiful, is mainly focused on ocean-based tourism, wood, and marine industries. South Vancouver Portland is located across Oregon, across the Columbia River.
Behind Seattle, Washington’s second largest city is Spokane, which is located along Idaho near the border east of Washington. North Spokane is located in low-density Colville area as well as in the Canadian border. This northeast corner of the state can be described as dry forests. Spokane is home to many common things that you find in mid-size cities such as small league games, diverse colleges, and large parks, which have many major programs and media outlets. Highway 90 directly crosses the Main East-West route Spokane across the state. Cheney community is just outside the Spokane, which is home to East Washington University.
The Spokane of South is located in the southeastern part of Washington state, and here is another main state university in Pulman, Washington State University. Walla Walla and Trai Cities (together with Richland, Pasco, and Kevin) are the most important population centers in South-East Washington. The land here was originally a promoter and promoter, but for most irrigation projects on the River Snake and Colombia, it turned to agriculture and agriculture.
The Central Washington area is usually the word that describes the area around Ellensburg and Yakima. Ellensburg is home to Washington Central University and Ellensburg Rodeo. Also on the Eisenberg I-90, which is one of the last cities to stop before moving to Western Washington’s Cascade Mountains. Yakima is a major population center in central Washington and is also a travel center. From Yakima, you can reach three cities from the southeast, east of Oregon, Moses, and Spokane in the east of the lake, Ellensburg in the north and from Cascade Mountain in the west, from White Pass to West Washington. Areas in Central Washington