U.S. Census Bureau Regions and Divisions.
Divisions of the Midwest by the U.S. Census Bureau into East North Central and West North Central, separated largely by the Mississippi River.
Standard federal regions
Scotts Bluff National Monument in western Nebraska
Federal Reserve districts.
The Driftless Area as viewed from Wildcat Mountain State Park in Vernon County, Wisconsin
U.S. time zones. (Some U.S. time zones are not on this map.)
Flint Hills grasslands of Kansas
U.S. Courts of Appeals circuits
Theodore Roosevelt National Park, North Dakota
Bureau of Economic Analysis regions
Prairie in Effigy Mounds National Monument, Iowa
US map of the five ARS regions (USDA)
Monks Mound, located at the Cahokia Mounds near Collinsville, Illinois, is the largest Pre-Columbian earthwork in America north of Mesoamerica and a World Heritage Site
Map showing the seven regions of the US National Park Service
Winnebago family (1852)
A map of Alabama regions.
Young Oglala Lakota girl in front of tipi with puppy beside her, probably on or near Pine Ridge Indian Reservation, South Dakota
The Alaska Panhandle
Cumulus clouds hover above a yellowish prairie at Badlands National Park, South Dakota, native lands to the Sioux.
American Samoa
c. 1681 map of Marquette and Jolliet's 1673 expedition
The Arizona Strip
Beaver hunting grounds, the basis of the fur trade
An enlargeable map of the Front Range Urban Corridor of Colorado and Wyoming.
The state cessions that eventually allowed for the creation of the territories north and southwest of the River Ohio
The Greater Bridgeport Region in relation to other unofficial Connecticut regions.
Northwest Territory 1787
The Connecticut Panhandle and "The Oblong"
Louisiana Purchase 1803
The First Coast
Ohio River near Rome, Ohio
The Florida Panhandle
Lake Michigan is shared by four Midwestern states: Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, and Wisconsin.
Hawaiian archipelago
The Upper Mississippi River near Harpers Ferry, Iowa
Main Hawaiian Islands
An animation depicting when United States territories and states forbade or allowed slavery, 1789–1861
The Idaho Panhandle
1855 Free-State poster
Southern Illinois is also known as "Little Egypt".
A map of various Underground Railroad routes
Regions of Indiana
Minneapolis, Minnesota is on the Mississippi River
Regions of Iowa.
Omaha, Nebraska, is on the Missouri River
A map of Louisiana's regions
Cincinnati, Ohio is on the Ohio River
Maryland's regions
Distribution of Americans claiming German Ancestry by county in 2018
The Berkshire region of Massachusetts
German population density in the United States, 1870 census
Michigan's regions
A pastoral farm scene near Traverse City, Michigan, with a classic American red barn
Regions of Minnesota
Central Iowa cornfield in June
The Missouri Bootheel
Standing wheat in Kansas, part of America's Breadbasket
The Nebraska Panhandle
Soybean fields at Applethorpe Farm, north of Hallsville in Ross County, Ohio
Regions of North Carolina.
The Chicago Board of Trade Building a National Historic Landmark
Northern Mariana Islands
The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland
Mount Rushmore is located in the Black Hills of South Dakota.
The Oklahoma Panhandle
The Milwaukee Art Museum is located on Lake Michigan.
Oregon's topography
The first local meeting of the new Republican Party took place here in Ripon, Wisconsin on March 20, 1854.
Oregon's High Desert
Midwestern Governors by party
Puerto Rico
Midwestern U.S. Senators by party for the 117th Congress
South Dakota East River and West River
Midwestern U.S. Representatives by party for the 117th Congress
The Texas Panhandle
The United States Minor Outlying Islands (Navassa Island not on map)
A map of the Shenandoah Valley
Wisconsin's five geographic regions
Boy Scouts of America regions in 1992

The Midwestern United States, also referred to as the Midwest or the American Midwest, is one of four census regions of the United States Census Bureau (also known as "Region 2").

- Midwestern United States

Region 2: Midwest (Prior to June 1984, the Midwest Region was designated as the North Central Region.)

- List of regions of the United States

6 related topics

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Southern United States

Texas Hill Country
Bluegrass region, Kentucky
Glass Mountains, Oklahoma
North Carolina's Appalachian Mountains
Field of yellow wildflowers in Saint Bernard Parish, Louisiana
Pearl River backwater in Mississippi
Misty Bluff along the Buffalo River, Ozark Mountains, Arkansas
Tidal wetlands of the Chesapeake Bay in Maryland
Cherry River in West Virginia
The highlands of Grayson County in Southwest Virginia
1st Maryland Regiment holding the line at the Battle of Guilford Courthouse in North Carolina, 1781
The siege of Yorktown prompted Great Britain's surrender in North America during the American Revolutionary War, 1781
Slaves on a South Carolina plantation (The Old Plantation, circa 1790)
Grove Plantation in Tallahassee, Florida. Known officially as the Call/Collins House at the Grove. Built circa 1840.
Horse race meeting at Jacksonville, Alabama, 1841
Historic Southern United States. The states in light red were considered "border states", and gave varying degrees of support to the Southern cause although they remained in the Union. This illustration depicts the original, trans-Allegheny borders of Virginia, and thus does not show West Virginia (which separated from Virginia in 1863) separately. Although members of the Five Tribes in Indian Territory (today part of Oklahoma) aligned themselves with the Confederacy, the region is not shaded because at the time it was a territory, not a state.
Atlanta's railroad roundhouse in ruins shortly after the end of the Civil War
An African American family, photo-graphed by O'Pierre Havens, circa 1868
A Home on the Mississippi, by Currier and Ives, 1871
Child laborers in Bluffton, South Carolina, 1913
An illustration from Houston: Where Seventeen Railroads Meet the Sea, 1913
Photo of sharecropper family in Walker County, Alabama, circa 1937
Naval Air Station Miami, circa 1942–43
Street musicians in Maynardville, Tennessee, photographed in 1935
Alabama plays Texas in American football for the 2010 BCS National Championship Game
Houston vs Texas face-off during the 2013 Lone Star Series in the American League West division of Major League Baseball
The start of the 2015 Daytona 500, the biggest race in NASCAR, at Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach, Florida
A rally against school integration in Little Rock, 1959.
U.S. president Lyndon B. Johnson signs the historic Civil Rights Act of 1964.
Bill Clinton, newly elected Governor of Arkansas speaking with Jimmy Carter in 1978. Carter and Clinton were both Southern Democrats and elected to the presidencies in 1976 and 1992.
Racial segregation was required by state laws in the South and other U.S. states until 1964.
Dallas
Houston
Washington, D.C.
Miami
Atlanta
Tampa
Charlotte
Nashville
Louisville
New Orleans
University of Texas at Austin
Virginia Tech
University of Miami
Rice University

The Southern United States (sometimes Dixie, also referred to as the Southern States, the American South, the Southland, or simply the South) is a geographic and cultural region of the United States of America.

It is between the Atlantic Ocean and the Western United States, with the Midwestern United States and Northeastern United States to its north and the Gulf of Mexico and Mexico to its south.

Northeastern United States

New York, the most populous city in the Northeast and all of the United States
Philadelphia, the second most populous city in the Northeast and the sixth most populated city in the United States
Boston, the most populated city in Massachusetts and New England and the third most populated city in the Northeast
Embarkation of the Pilgrims, Robert Walter Weir (1857)
Penn's Treaty with the Indians, Benjamin West (1772)
The High Point Monument as seen from Lake Marcia at High Point, Sussex County, the highest elevation in New Jersey at 1803 ft above sea level
Cape Cod Bay, a leading tourist destination in Massachusetts
The Palisades along the Hudson River, New Jersey
U.S. Route 220 as it passes through Lamar Township, Pennsylvania
Downtown Providence, Rhode Island

The Northeastern United States (also referred to as the American Northeast or the Northeast) is a geographical region of the United States.

On the Atlantic coast of North America, Canada is to its north, the Southern United States is to its south, and to its west is the Midwestern United States.

The states shown in red are included in the general term Northern United States.

Northern United States

Geographical or historical region of the United States.

Geographical or historical region of the United States.

The states shown in red are included in the general term Northern United States.
Map of the division of the states in the American Civil War (1861–1865). Blue (the U.S. Army's uniform color) indicates the northern Union states; light blue represents five Union states that permitted slavery (border states). Red represents southern seceded states in rebellion, also known as the Confederate States of America.

Geographically, the term includes the U.S. states and regions of the United States of America that are located across the northernmost part of the country.

The United States Census Bureau divides some of the northernmost United States into the Midwest Region and the Northeast Region.

Western United States

While the West is defined by many occupations, the American cowboy is often used as an icon of the region, here portrayed by C. M. Russell.
The West, as the most recent part of the United States, is often known for broad highways and freeways and open space. Pictured is a road in Utah to Monument Valley.
Ofu Beach on Ofu Island in American Samoa
These maps from the 2000 US Census highlight differences from state to state of three minority groups. Note that most of the American Indian, Hispanic, and Asian population is in the West.
The Western United States is subdivided into three major physiographic regions: the Rocky Mountains (16–19), the Intermontane Plateaus (20–22), and the Pacific Mountains (23–25)
Zion National Park in southern Utah is one of five national parks in the state.
Big Sur, California
The Mojave Desert covers much of the Southwestern United States
Grand Canyon, Arizona
Red sunset twilight in Landers in the High Desert region of California
The High Desert region of Oregon
Feral horses in the Pryor Mountains of Southeast Montana
Great Sand Dunes National Park, Colorado
Early Native American tribal territories
The first transcontinental railroad played a pivotal role in the history of the Western United States.
U.S. Route 66 accelerated the development of the Western United States.
Newspaper Rock State Historic Monument, Utah, contains petroglyphs left by the first inhabitants of the American Southwest.
The pioneers were among the earliest European Americans to settle in the western frontier.
The Hollywood sign in the Hollywood Hills, has come to represent the American film industry.
States where state-level laws allowed legalized medicinal marijuana before 2005
States that have no income tax at the state level

The Western United States (also called the American West, the Far West, and the West) is the region comprising the westernmost states of the United States.

To the east of the Western United States is the Midwestern United States and the Southern United States, with Canada to the north, and Mexico to the south.

Michigan

Père Marquette and the Indians (1869) by Wilhelm Lamprecht
Map of British America showing the original boundaries of the Province of Quebec and its Quebec Act of 1774 post-annexation boundaries
Treaty of Paris, by Benjamin West (1783), an unfinished painting of the American diplomatic negotiators of the Treaty of Paris which brought official conclusion to the Revolutionary War and gave possession of Michigan and other territory to the new United States
Detroit in the mid-twentieth century. At the time, the city was the fourth-largest U.S. metropolis by population, and held about one-third of the state's population.
The Michigan State Capitol in Lansing houses the legislative branch of the government of the U.S. state of Michigan.
The floor of the Michigan House of Representatives
Governor Gretchen Whitmer (D) speaking at a National Guard ceremony in 2019
Michigan Supreme Court at the Hall of Justice
Map of the Saint Lawrence River/Great Lakes Watershed in North America. Its drainage area includes the Great Lakes, the world's largest system of freshwater lakes. The basin covers nearly all of Michigan.
The Huron National Wildlife Refuge, one of the fifteen federal wildernesses in Michigan
Mackinac Island, an island and resort area at the eastern end of the Straits of Mackinac. More than 80% of the island is preserved as Mackinac Island State Park.
Sleeping Bear Dunes, along the northwest coast of the Lower Peninsula of Michigan
The Tahquamenon Falls in the Upper Peninsula
The Pointe Mouillee State Game Area, one of the 221 state game and wildlife areas in Michigan. It encompasses 7,483 acres of hunting, recreational, and protected wildlife and wetland areas at the mouth of the Huron River at Lake Erie, as well as smaller outlying areas within the Detroit River.
Köppen climate types of Michigan, using 1991-2020 climate normals.
Michigan population distribution
The Basilica of Sainte Anne de Détroit is the second-oldest continuously operating Roman Catholic parish in the country.
The Ambassador Bridge, a suspension bridge that connects Detroit with Windsor, Ontario, in Canada. It is the busiest international border crossing in North America in terms of trade volume.
Michigan is the center of the American automotive industry. The Renaissance Center in Downtown Detroit is the world headquarter of General Motors.
Ford Dearborn Proving Ground (DPG) completed major reconstruction and renovations in 2006.
Distribution of Michigan's jobs as percentages of entire workforce
Michigan is the leading U.S. producer of tart cherries, blueberries, pickling cucumbers, navy beans and petunias.
The world headquarters of the Kellogg's Company in Battle Creek
Mackinac Island is well-known for cultural events and a wide variety of architectural styles, including the Victorian Grand Hotel
Holland, Michigan, is the home of the Tulip Time Festival, the largest tulip festival in the U.S.
Marquette, Michigan, is home to a vast snowmobile trail system.
Enrico Fermi Nuclear Generating Station on the shore of Lake Erie near Monroe
The Bluewater Bridge, a twin-span bridge across the St. Clair River that links Port Huron and Sarnia, Ontario
US Highway 2 (US 2) runs along Lake Michigan from Naubinway to its eastern terminus at St. Ignace.
The Mackinac Bridge, a suspension bridge spanning the Straits of Mackinac to connect the Upper and Lower peninsulas of Michigan
Aerial view of Detroit Metro Airport (DTW)
The Finlandia University in Hancock, Houghton County, Michigan
Cranbrook Schools, one of the leading college preparatory boarding schools in the country
Michigan Stadium in Ann Arbor is the largest stadium in the Western Hemisphere, and the third-largest stadium in the world.
Michigan International Speedway in Brooklyn, Michigan
Dwarf lake iris

Michigan is a state in the Great Lakes region of the upper Midwestern United States.

See Also Michigan Regions

East North Central states

The East North Central states form one of the nine geographic subdivisions within the United States which are officially recognized by the United States Census Bureau.

It is one of two divisions used to categorize the region of the U.S. generally called the "Midwest"; the other such division is the West North Central states (The Great Plains States).