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Official state symbols represent the cultural heritage and natural treasures of each state or the entire United States.
These US state insignia, emblems, and mascots are designated by tradition or the respective state legislatures.
Wisconsin State Symbols
Wisconsin Symbols, Emblems, and Mascots
Bordering 2 of the 5 Great Lakes, Wisconsin is well known for its pristine forests and beautiful lakes, where students can enjoy a diversity of outdoor activities. Wisconsin cheeses and breweries are highly acclaimed. The state has the distinction of having been the hideout for famous Great Depression-era gangsters such as Al Capone and John Dillinger.
In 1634, Frenchman Jean Nicolet became Wisconsin's first European explorer. The French controlled the area until 1763, when it was ceded to the British. The state's name is an English version of a French adaptation of an Indian name said to mean "the place where we live." The Wisconsin Territory was formed in 1836 and was admitted into the Union as the 30th state in 1848. With the nickname "America's Dairyland," it's no surprise that Wisconsin is one of the top producers of milk, cheese, and butter in the country. In fact, the loyal fans of the Green Bay Packers football team call themselves "cheeseheads." Milwaukee, the state's largest city, helps make Wisconsin one of the largest manufacturing states in the nation. The state capital, Madison, is home to the University of Wisconsin. The state flower of the "Badger State" is the wood violet (Viola papilionacea) and the state bird is the robin (Turdus migratorius) .
Wisconsin State Symbols contains descriptions and pictures of the state symbols, emblems, and mascots of the state, which can be quickly accessed. Wisconsin has a variety of state symbols that have been adopted over the last 150 years. These symbols tell you information about its history, diversity, and people. This resource guide represents many of Wisconsin state facts such as Wisconsin state symbols, the state flower, the state gemstone, the state insect, the state tree, the state bird, the state animal, the state flag that flies over Wisconsin, and the capital, as well as many more symbols, emblems, and mascots. These types of state directories are designed to help children learn, and are often used by children in the public and private education system as well as home schooled children.
State symbols represent things that are special to a particular state.
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