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Ellis Island

Ellis Island

The United States is one of the biggest countries in the world. It is home to some great tourist destinations. Therefore many people visit it every year. When you first hear the name of the United States, then the first thing that comes to your mind is the name of the famous New York City. This is because New York City is perhaps the most famous city of the country and is home to some famous landmarks.

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Ausable Chasm - New York

Ausable Chasm – New York

The United States of America is a place where tourism opportunities are unlimited. People can easily find places that are exciting and have the beautiful views. One such spot in the State of New York is Ausable Chasm, it is a sandstone gorge and is a popular tourist attraction. The gorge is located in the village of Keeseville, the Ausable River runs through the gorge and then ends in Lake Champlain. Ausable Chasm is nearly 2 miles long and is a popular tourist attraction in the Adirondacks region.

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Watkins Glen

Watkins Glen State Park – Canyon of East Coast

Watkins Glen State Park stands among the famous places to visit of the beautiful Finger Lakes StateParks. The park has gained reputation for mesmerizing its visitors with its unparalleled beauty. Watkins Glen State Park is situated outside the village named Watkins Glen in New York, towards south side of Seneca Lake, part of Schuyler County in region of the Finger Lakes. Park’s lower part is near the village and there is woodland along the upper part. Historical details show that the park used to be privately run tourist resort open to public from 1863 till 1906. Later New York State purchased it in 1924. Since then it is under the control and management by the Finger Lakes Region of the New York State Office of Parks, Recreation as well as.

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Niagara falls

Niagara Falls Famous Native America Show

United States has a population called Native Americans who are considered as the people who used tolive in the now ‘American Lands’ before Columbus discovered America. This population was a mix of different and distinct tribes ethnic groups and bands. Many of such groups still survive and live today as sovereign nations. The term ‘Native American’ is used to refer to these people but those people identify themselves as “Indians” and sometimes as “American Indians”. Their younger population however call themselves as ‘Indigenous’. What they should be called is actually a controversial subject calling for technical debates. Newspapers, however coined the term “Native American” for them while Native Hawaiians are not included in that term. Same holds true for ‘Native Alaskan Natives” too.

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Jet Boat Ride Niagara falls

Jet Boat Ride Niagara Falls

Why Niagara Fall?
All the water from the Great Lakes is collected by the Niagara River which is around 20% of the fresh water in the world. For the past 12,000 years, the tumultuous currents of the tremendously powerful Niagara Falls have sculptured out a 7-mile (11km) canyon like area on the lower Niagara. Huge amounts of water flow over the Falls every second and is flattened upon entering the narrow gorge that creates the whitewater playground.

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Wall Street

Wall Street

Wall Street is a physical location in lower Manhattan, the shorthand term for the Financial District in New York City and a symbol of capitalism, free enterprise and the banking and financial industries in American politics and popular culture. It is also part of the poignantly historic area created by the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, as well as the areas associated with the early days of the American republic, when New York was the capital of the new nation, and the historic parts of the Lower East Side that were the first homes in America for generations of immigrants who went on to leave their mark on the growing country. The Wall Street area is easy to get to, has more places than it used to for tourists to eat and stay and shop and should eventually be a part of every visitor’s New York experience.

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Times Square

Times Square

From Great Kill to Center of the Universe
Times Square, the five-block section of central Manhattan in which Broadway crosses Seventh Avenue, calls itself “the crossroads of New York” and “the center of the universe”. It is clearly the most-visited tourist attraction in the United States and perhaps in the world; on average, half a million people pass through Times Square every day, and on special occasions like V-J day at the end of World War II or the changing of the millennium on New Year’s Eve in 1999 as many as two million people have filled the two connected triangles that form Times Square.

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The Statue of Liberty

The Statue of Liberty

Beginnings of Lady Liberty
The colossal neoclassical sculpture that has stood at the entrance to New York harbor since 1886 symbolizes New York City in the way that the Eiffel Tower means Paris and Big Ben instantly evokes London. The figure of “Liberty Enlightening the World” was a gift from the people of France, and the inspiration for it first came during the American Civil War, when most of the French people strongly approved of the abolition of slavery.

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The maid of the mist boat ride

The Maid of the Mist Boat Ride

How the Falls boat rides began
Seven generations of boats named Maid of the Mist have served visitors to Niagara Falls for almost 170 years. The vessels, first steamboats and now diesel-powered, have outlasted business reverses, panics and depressions, Civil War and two world conflicts, and continue to provide poncho-wearing visitors with an often wet but always exhilarating sightseeing adventure around the base of the greatest waterfalls in the world. The iconic Niagara Falls experience has been enjoyed by millions of families, lovers and honeymooners and visiting royalty and heads of governments.

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Corning Glass Museum

Corning Glass Museum

The Corning Museum of Glass is one of the world’s largest collections related to glass history, technology and art. Located in Corning, New York, approximately 250 miles from New York City and 125 miles from Buffalo, the museum was opened in 1951 in celebration of the centennial of the famous glass works that was founded in that city, and that is now a world-wide presence in the glass and ceramics industries under the name of Corning International. The museum originally occupied a low-slung glass-walled building designed in the International Style by Wallace Harrison, famous for Lincoln Center, LaGuardia Airport and the Museum of Modern Art.

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