Vermont is a U.S. state, which is located in the New England area of the northeastern part of the country. It is the sixth smallest state by land area and the second least crowded state in the country. It is the single New England-situated state that has not bordered with the Atlantic Ocean. About half of the western border of the Vermont State is formed by the Lake Champlain, which it splits with the New York State. With the Green Mountains, the eastern side of Vermont State is bordered by New Hampshire, whereas the western side of the state is surrounded by New York, across the Connecticut River. While the northern part of the Vermont State is bordered by the Quebec Provinces of Canada, the southern side of the State is surrounded by Massachusetts. Vermont was at first inhabited by two chief Native American ethnic groups, such as the Iroquois ethnic group and the Algonquian-speaking Abenaki ethnic group.
Coin of the Vermont State Quarter
The fourth memorial one-fourth of a dollar coin of the Vermont State Quarter released during 2001 honors the Vermont State, and is the fourteenth coin in the admired 50 State Quarters Program of the America’s Mint. The Vermont State was incorporated into the union on the 4th of March 1791, and the state has turned out to be the fourteenth, incorporated into the Union. By means of the statehood status, the Vermont State is called by the nickname, “The Green Mountain State".
Design of the coin
The design of the coin of the Vermont State Quarter portrays Camel's Hump Peak with a picture of maple trees with liquid buckets in the front position. The coin also includes inscriptions, such as “Vermont”, “1791“, and “2001 E PLURIBUS UNUM". The tail side of the Vermont quarter coin includes a writing that reads “Freedom and Unity”, which is the motto of the state.
The coin of the Vermont State Quarter was released on the 6th of August 2001 and it was engraved by T. James Ferrell. The coin is designed with the standard weight of 5.670 grams, with the diameter of 0.955 inches (24.26mm) and a thickness of 0.068 inches (1.75 mm). The composition of the Delaware State Quarter is dressed with the Cuprous-Nickel alloy, with the proportion of 91.67% of Copper and 8.33% of Nickel.
The design of the coin of the Vermont State Quarter honors the "Green Mountain State," the primary state which was incorporated into the Union following the original 13 settlements. The Vermont State is most renowned for its skiing sport and the manufacture of maple syrup and sugar. When cane sugar was brought in, the inhabitants of America relied on the maple sugar, manufactured in the Vermont State for much of their sugar supply until the 1800s. The coin of the Vermont State Quarter featured Camel's Hump Peak, as well, in the northern half of the Green Mountains in the Vermont State. Camel's Hump is effortlessly documented by its sole double-humped outline and is one among the highest mountains in the state of Vermont.
Vermont is incorporated with historic places, such as the Hubbardton Battlefield, Old Constitution House, President Calvin Coolidge State Historic Site, Chimney Point State Historic Site and the Mount Independence Historic Site.
Tourists who come to Vermont can take pleasure in a number of tourist attractions, including the Killington Adventure Zone, Bromley Alpine Slide and Devalkart, Lake Champlain Maritime Museum, Hermann's Royal Lipizzan Stallions of Austria and the Vermont Teddy Bear Company.