By Joyce Chepkemoi on July 26 in Society. Each of the 50 states that make up the United States has a nickname. These nicknames are chosen by the local community in the states and have a meaning behind them. Some states select nicknames that reflect the moral standards of the residents while others use their respective geography to select a nickname. The state of Utah, for example, is known as the Beehive State. While the state had been settled on for thousands of years, the Mormons who moved into the state in the 19th century were most influential in the founding of the state. The Mormons then established settlements in the region from Pleasant Grove to Spanish Fork to Cedar City and Farmington, all of which became prosperous. The prosperity of the state was attributed to the industry of the Mormon settlers whose hard work was compared to that of the honey bee. When the early settlers from the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints moved into present-day Utah, the region was a territory of Mexico along with the entire Southwest region of the United States.
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Which State is Known as the Beehive State?
Utah is the best state in the USA for outdoor enthusiasts. With five national parks, eight national monuments, and a whole lot more to discover, it has everything you need for an action-packed vacation. If you want to find out more about Utah, here are a few fascinating facts and some interesting information so you can arrive for your vacation well informed. Instead, the symbol of the beehive was chosen in because bees represent perseverance and industry. Utah is the 11 th largest state in the USA at 84, square miles.
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The state ranks 24th in the U. Freemasons also used the bee and beehive as symbols of cooperative work, and the images are found in early American art and literature. Images of bees and beehives—the traditional skep, five of which the Mormons brought with them on their trek—were used in much early church construction embellishments.
The rugged and varied terrain of Utah is home to more than 50 national and state parks, as well as more than 3 million residents, most of whom live in the north-central part of the state, near the Wasatch Mountains and the Great Salt Lake. Here are a few glimpses into the landscape of Utah, and some of the animals and people calling it home. This photo story is part of Fifty , a collection of images from each of the United States. Bryce Canyon National Park, located two hours north of Zion National Park, features spectacular geologic formations including mountains, canyons, spires known as hoodoos, buttes, mesas, monoliths, rivers, and natural arches. Promontory Peninsula and the Wasatch Mountains dominate the background, with Ogden located between them. Longhorn cattle cross the front lawn of the capitol to kick off Utah's rodeo week on July 16, , in Salt Lake City. The cattle drive was a promotion for the annual "Days of '47" celebration in Utah, an event that commemorates Brigham Young bringing Latter-day Saint pioneers into the Salt Lake Valley. Candlestick Tower is seen in the distance, viewed in Canyonlands National Park. Main Street in the small town of Panguitch, Utah, photographed in May