USA Map Destinations

USA RV State Stickers & Scratch Off Map Destinations
At the request of our well-traveled, adventurous, road-tripping customers, we have made a list of the landmarks depicted for each state. If the state’s image doesn’t show one particular destination, we’ve listed some information about that state instead.  Happy travels! 

Alabama: Cotton is the most valuable crop in Alabama, with over 500,000 acres harvested annually. 

Alaska: Alaska is home to 30 different mountain ranges, and the 10 tallest peaks in the United States.

Arizona: Arizona boasts the mile-deep Grand Canyon, seen here from the Toroweap Overlook at the canyon’s North Rim. 

Arkansas: Whitaker Point (Hawksbill Crag) in Arkansas’ Ozark National Forest is a popular viewpoint for hikers.

California: Half Dome in Yosemite National Park & the Hollywood Sign in Hollywood are two iconic California landmarks. 

Colorado: Breckenridge is the highest ski resort in North America (12,998 feet/3,914 meters).

Connecticut*: Mystic Seaport Museum is the largest maritime museum in the United States. 

Delaware*: Built in 1885, the Delaware Breakwater Lighthouse is one of the state’s oldest lighthouses.

Florida: Florida has 663 miles of sandy beaches, and the second-longest coastline in the United States.

Georgia: Bellevue Mansion is a National Historic Landmark in LaGrange, Georgia, built in the Greek Revival style. 

Hawaii: Puʻuhonua o Hōnaunau National Historical Park is an archaeological park and burial grounds on Hawaii’s Big Island.

Idaho: Idaho’s Sawtooth Mountain Range contains 57 peaks and also is home to nearly 400 lakes. 

Illinois: Lake Michigan borders the city of Chicago; this view shows the downtown skyline, including the Willis Tower (formerly the Sears Tower).

Indiana: Indiana was once home to more than 200,000 barns, mostly part of family farms; the Indiana Barn Foundation is working to preserve and rehabilitate these historic structures. 

Iowa: Iowa grows more corn than any other state; 85% of its land is used for agriculture. 

Kansas: The state of Kansas boasts nearly 60,000 farms. 

Kentucky: Kentucky is a major center for horse breeding (it raises more horses than any other state) and horse racing, including the Kentucky Derby held in Louisville each May. 

Louisiana: Bourbon Street in New Orleans is the lively heart of the city’s French Quarter. 

Maine: West Quoddy Head, in Lubec, Maine, is the easternmost point in the contiguous United States. The lighthouse tower there was built in 1858.

Maryland*: The blue crab is the Maryland state crustacean; much of the blue crab caught in the United States comes from Chesapeake Bay.  

Massachusetts*: Boston’s Freedom Trail winds past historical locations, including Old North Church and a statue of American patriot Paul Revere.   

Michigan: Pictured Rocks National Lakeshore is located on Lake Superior in Michigan’s Upper Peninsula, and is known for its colorful sandstone cliffs. 

Minnesota: Minnesota’s nickname is “Land of 10,000 Lakes;” in fact, the state contains 11,482 lakes.

Mississippi: The Mississippi River is 2318 miles long; it makes up the western border of the state of Mississippi. 

Missouri: The Gateway Arch, at 630 feet tall, is the world’s highest arch, and the tallest manmade monument in the Western Hemisphere. 

Montana: Going-to-the-Sun Road is a 50-mile scenic route in Montana’s Glacier National Park. 

Nebraska: Nebraska grows a wide variety of crops, from wheat to sorghum to corn to beans and soybeans. 

Nevada: Las Vegas, home to over 150 casinos, was founded on May 15, 1905.

New Hampshire*: White-tailed deer are found throughout New Hampshire, but mostly in the southern counties and along the Connecticut River Valley. 

New Jersey*: New Jersey is known as the diner capital of the world, with more than 500 of these old-time eateries throughout the state. 

New Mexico: White Sands National Park, with its striking bleached dunes of gypsum sand, receives 600,000 visitors a year.

New York: The Statue of Liberty, situated on a small island in New York Harbor, was a gift to America from France in 1886.

North Carolina: The Great Smoky Mountains National Park, near Asheville, is the most-visited national park in the United States. 

North Dakota: The World's Largest Buffalo Monument, a sculpture of an American Bison in Jamestown, North Dakota, is 26 feet tall and weighs 60 tons. 

Ohio: Ohio is known as the Buckeye State because of the buckeye trees commonly found throughout the Ohio River Valley.

Oklahoma: The Route 66 Museum, in Clinton, Oklahoma, commemorates one of the original highways in the United States. 

Oregon: Crater Lake National Park is in south-central Oregon; the lake it’s named for is the deepest in the United States, with a maximum depth of almost 2000 feet. 

Pennsylvania: Griesemer's Mill Bridge, in Berks County, Pennsylvania, is one of nearly 200 covered bridges in the state, many of which date back to the 1800s.  

Rhode Island*: Prescott Farm, in Middletown, Rhode Island, houses a historic 1811 windmill that is still in working order.  

South Carolina: The Harbour Town Lighthouse was built in 1970 and, from the top of its 114 steps, offers a picturesque view of Hilton Head Island, South Carolina. 

South Dakota: Mount Rushmore National Memorial, in the Black Hills of South Dakota, depicts 4 U.S. presidents and attracts 2 million visitors each year.

Tennessee: The Broadway Historic District in Nashville, Tennessee is known for its live country music. 

Texas: The Alamo, originally known as Misión San Antonio de Valero, is a historic mission and fortress compound built in 1718 by Spanish settlers in what is today San Antonio, Texas.

Utah: Delicate Arch is a 52-foot-tall freestanding natural arch located in Arches National Park, near Moab, Utah.

Vermont: Vermont is the nation’s leading producer of maple syrup, at over 2 million gallons annually. 

Virginia: The King Neptune statue, in Virginia Beach, Virginia, rises 34 feet over the beach boardwalk.  

Washington: The Space Needle, a soaring 605-foot structure, is Seattle’s most recognizable landmark. Behind it, 14,411-foot Mount Rainier can be seen. 

West Virginia: The New River Gorge Bridge, near Fayetteville, West Virginia, is the longest single-span steel arch bridge in the United States. 

Wisconsin: The Wisconsin Dells, scenic rock formations and canyons on the Wisconsin River, formed approximately 15,000 years ago and today serves as a tourist attraction.  

Wyoming: Old Faithful is a cone geyser in Wyoming’s Yellowstone National Park in Wyoming; it erupts around 20 times a day. 

*Scratch-Off Map only. No illustration on RV sticker map, due to size & printing limitations.