North Dakota Tourism http://www.ndtourism.com/
Here is the official state tourism website for North Dakota.
Other State Links
50states.com: North Dakota http://www.50states.com/ndakota.htm
The site provides a wealth of information about North Dakota. It includes everything from the highest point to county profile to climate.
Things To Do in North Dakota http://www.thingstodo.com/states/ND/index.htm
ThingsToDo.com is an online guide to information about North Dakota's entertainment, recreation, and travel, and includes the state's interesting facts, famous people, and special events.
RealND.com: the Real North Dakota Project http://www.realnd.com
RealND.com strives to promote North Dakota to the world by offering web viewers the chance to experience immersive and interactive 360-degree virtual tours of the "real" North Dakota.
FedStats: MapStat: United States: North Dakota http://www.fedstats.gov/qf/states/38000.html
Fast access to statistics from more than 100 federal agencies on "economic and population trends, crime, education, health care, aviation safety, energy use, farm production and more" in North Dakota.
North Dakota is the most rural of all the states, with farms covering more than 90% of the land.
The official drink of North Dakota is milk.
Dedicated in 1932, the Peace Garden celebrates the good relations between the U.S. and Canada.
Farther from a moderating body of water than any other state, ND is an extreme example of "continental climate". The temperatures range from -20° F (-29° C) to 90° F (32° C).
The state is a bird watcher's paradise, with some 365 species of commonly seen songbirds, shorebirds, birds of prey, wading birds, upland birds, and more nesting waterfowl than any other state.
The waters of Devil's Lake, the largest natural body of water in ND, are spring-fed and cover more than 70,000 prairie acres.
Writing Rock, near Grenora, is a large glacial boulder covered with Indian picture writing.
Some Famous People from this State
Louis L'Amour (1908-1988), author known for his vivid descriptions of frontier life.
Sacajawea or Sakakawea (1784-1884?), Shoshoni Indian woman who, with her husband Toussaint Charbonneau, served as interpreter and guide for the Lewis & Clark Expedition.
Norman Kittson (1814-1888), fur trader and transportation entrepreneur. His ventures helped open the Red River Valley to settlement.
William H. Gass (1924- ), writer and philosopher. He wrote Omensetter's Luck and a book of short stories called In the Heart of the Heart of the Country.