Montana - List of Cities in Montana, United States - Yellow Pages Directory Inc.
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Home ::: Montana

Population: 990785

Total Males: 497141
Total Females: 493644
Median Household Income: $ 45456
Total Households: 405508
   

Choose a City in Montana


Below is a list of all cities within the State of Montana in which we have Yellow Pages business listings. If you do not see your city within the list below, adding your business will create it.
Absarokee Alberton
Alder Alzada Anaconda
Antelope Arlee Ashland
Augusta Avon Babb
Bainville Baker Ballantine
Basin Bearcreek Belfry
Belgrade Belt Big Fort
Big Sandy Big Sky Big Timber
Bigfork Billing Billings
Black Eagle Bloomfield Bonner
Boulder Bowling Green Box Elder
Boyd Bozeman Bridger
Broadus Broadview Brockway
Browning Busby Butte
Butte-Silver Bow Cameron Cardwell
Cascade Charlo Chester
Chinook Choteau Circle
Clancy Clinton Clyde Park
Colstrip Columbia Falls Columbus
Condon Conner Conrad
Cooke City Coram Corvallis
Craig Crane Crow Agency
Culbertson Custer Cut Bank
Dagmar Darby Dayton
De Borgia Decker Deer Lodge
Denton Dillon Dixon
Dodson Drummond Duluth
Dupuyer Dutton East Glacier Park
East Helena Edgar Ekalaka
Elliston Elmo Emigrant
Ennis Essex Eureka
Fairfield Fairview Fallon
Fenton Fishtail Flaxville
Florence Florissant Floweree
Forsyth Fort Benton Fort Harrison
Fort Peck Fort Shaw Fortine
Frazer Frenchtown Froid
Fromberg Galata Gallatin Gateway
Gardiner Garryowen Geraldine
Gildford Glasgow Glendive
Grass Range Great Falls Greenough
Hall Hamilton Hardin
Harlem Harlowton Haugan
Havre Hays Helena
Helena ‎ Helmville Heron
Highwood Hilger Hingham
Hinsdale Hobson Holts Summit
Homestead Hot Springs Houston
Hungry Horse Huntley Huson
Hysham Ingomar Inverness
Ismay Jackson Jefferson City
Joliet Joplin Jordan
Judith Gap Kalispell kansas
Kevin Kila Kremlin
Lake McDonald Lakeside Lambert
Lame Deer Laurel Lavina
Lee summit Lewistown Libby
Lima Lincoln Lindsay
Livingston Lodge Grass Lolo
Loma Lonepine Loring
Malmstrom Air Force Base Malta Manhattan
Marion Martin City Martinsdale
Marysville McAllister Medicine Lake
Melrose Melstone Melville
Miles City Milltown Minneapolis
Missoula Molt Monarch
Montana City Moore Mosby
Musselshell Nashua Neihart
Norris North Billings Noxon
Nye Oilmont Olney
Opheim Outlook Ovando
Pablo Paradise Park City
Perryville Philipsburg Pinesdale
Plains Plentywood Plevna
Polaris Polebridge Polson
Pony Poplar Power
Pray Proctor Pryor
Rapelje Ravalli Raymond
Raynesford Red Lodge Redstone
Reed Point Rexford Richey
Roberts Rolla Rollins
Ronan Roscoe Rosebud
Roundup Roy Rudyard
Ryegate Saco Saint Ignatius
Saint Marie Saint Mary Saint Regis
Saint Xavier Sand Coulee Savage
Scobey Seeley Lake Shelby
Shepherd Sheridan Sidney
Silver Gate Silver Star Simms
Somers St Ignatius St Louis
St Mary St. Louis St. Regis
Stanford Stevensville Sula
Sun River Sunburst Superior
Swan Lake Sweet Grass Teigen
Terry Thompson Falls Three Forks
Toston Townsend Trego
Trout Creek Troy Turner
Twin Bridges Two Dot Ulm
Valier Valley Park Vaughn
Victor Vida Virginia City
Warm Springs Watford City West Glacier
West Yellowstone Westby Whiefish
White Slphr Spgs White Sulphur Spring White Sulphur Springs
Whitefish Whitehall Whitewater
Wibaux Willow Creek Wilsall
Winifred Winnett Wisdom
Wolf Creek Wolf Point Worden
Wyola Yellowtail Zortman
Zurich
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Green Initiatives & Environmental History for: Montana


Basic History

First explored by the French in the early 1740s, much of the region was acquired by the U.S. from France in 1803. Before western Montana was obtained from Great Britain in the Oregon Treaty of 1846, American trading posts and forts had been established in the territory. Montana itself became a territory in 1864. Statehood was achieved in 1889.

Environmental History

The Montana flora largely consists of coniferous forests, principally alpine fir, and a variety of shrubs. The plains are characterized by an abundance of grasses, cacti, and sagebrush species. Three plant species were threatened which included, Ute ladies’ tresses, Spalding’s catchfly, and water howellia. Animals of the state include elk, moose, white-tailed and mule deer, pronghorn antelope, bighorn sheep, and mountain goat. Rattlesnakes and other reptiles occur in most of the state. Thirteen species were listed as threatened or endangered, including the grizzly bear, black-footed ferret, Eskimo curlew, two species of sturgeon, gray wolf, and whooping crane.

Green Initiatives

Montanans personally engage in green habits: commuting by bicycle, recycling and reusing, and making energy efficient improvements to their homes. Inspired by the integrity of the citizens, state agencies and universities are joining in the same kinds of sustainable efforts. Initiatives which challenge state agencies to cut power use by 20% and The Green Thread which infuses college curriculum with relevant sustainability topics, demonstrate Montana’s institutional- level commitment to energy conservation and an ecologically sound future. State agencies are being inspired to make the kinds of cost-effective, power-saving changes like getting an energy audit, purchasing energy appliances, and powering down equipment and lights when not in use. The initiative not only saves power but also carbon emissions and money spent on electricity bills. The Montana Green Building Program’s objective is to give builders, trade contractors, policy makers and consumers a model to follow to significantly reduce the environmental footprint created by new home construction. The program was developed to encourage the construction of green homes. Green homes offer a wide range of benefits, from energy efficiency to improved indoor air quality to lowered operating costs. In Montana, The Natural Resources Conservation Service offers Environmental Quality Incentives Program special initiatives that are designed specifically to target conservation efforts. The project stabilizes eroding stream and river banks utilizing a variety of bioengineering techniques, also improves aquatic habitat improvements; the initiative retains permanent grass lands, and creates capacity for grazing lands; the fuel break practice assists forest land owners in removing hazardous fuels and improving forest health; minimizes agricultural non-point source pollution of ground water and surface water resources; will ensure long-term existence of land and its associated wetlands for the benefit of local and migratory bird species; addresses forest health and fuel reduction concerns; and improves water quality.
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