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Idaho Public Schools by County

This mountainous region was visited only at the beginning of the nineteenth and century trappers in search of animals on the skin. Then it was populated by Indians, of which the Pierced Noses, the Shoshones and the hanging Ear (see Amerindian).

The Idaho economy rests on mining, agriculture, forestry and its industrial derivatives. The state is the first national producer of money. The other mineral resources are antimony, molybdenum, uranium, phosphates, lead, gold and zinc.

Explored for the first time in 1805 by Meriwether Lewis and William Clark, during the Lewis and Clark expedition (1804-1806), Idaho has long remained a wilderness traveled by Canadian and American trappers. American trade began to develop in Idaho after the construction of Fort Hall, near Pocatello, in 1834. Long disputed between the United States and Britain, the Idaho region passed under the American jurisdiction upon exiting the treaty Anglo-American of 1846, that fixed the definitive border with Canada on the 49e parallel. The first permanent establishment was founded only in 1860, Mormons, Franklin. The region experienced a real development only with the discovery of the gold deposits (1860-1862). This caused a great wave of immigration.

Constituted in 1863, Idaho experienced rapid economic and demographic expansion during the 1870s and 1880s, with the development of cattle raising, the arrival of the transcontinental railroad and the discovery of new mining deposits. Despite strong resistance, the Indians, fought with obstinacy, were largely exterminated, and the survivors confined in reserves. Idaho integrated to join the Union on July 3rd 1890, as the forty-third American State. During the twentieth century, the region witnessed an important development of its commercial forestry and wood industries. Irrigation programs have transformed vast desert areas into arable land and, thanks to the attraction of its mountains, Idaho has been experiencing rapid tourism development since the 1970s.

  • COUNTRYAAH.COM: Provides a list of all holidays in the state of Idaho when both banks and schools are closed, including national wide and world holidays, such as New Year, Christmas, and Thanksgiving Day, as well as regional holidays of Idaho.
  • AbbreviationFinder.org: Do you know how many acronyms that contain the word Idaho? Check this site to see all abbreviations and initials that include Idaho.
Idaho Public Schools by County

Universities, scientific institutions in Idaho

Boise State University
Boise State University in the capital Boise is scarce. 20,000 (2011) students the largest university in the state of Idaho. It was founded as Boise Junior College by Episcopal Church in 1932, but separated from the church two years later and became an independent organization. In 1974 it was chosen as the State University. The main campus is in Boise, but the university also has three other smaller education centers in Nampa, Twin Falls and Gowen Field. The BSU currently offers 201 different degrees in 190 different subjects. These are divided into seven different colleges:
• Arts and Humanities
• Economics
• Engineering
• Law
• Pedagogy
• Medicine and
• Social Sciences

College of Idaho in Caldwell
The College of Idaho (from 1991-2007 Albertson College of Idaho) is a private college in central Canyon County. The college was founded in 1891 and has since been the most prestigious academy of liberal arts in and around Idaho. Since the school is very expensive, usually only around 1,000 students are enrolled - the annual contributions amount to approximately USD 25,000. The COI offers 43 major and 37 minor subjects. The most popular major subjects include:
• Biology
• English
• History
• Psychology
• Political Science and
• Business

 


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