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

Population: 1317474

Total Males: 650048
Total Females: 667426
Median Household Income: $ 64925
Total Households: 516845

Choose a City in New Hampshire

Below is a list of all cities within the State of New Hampshire 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.
Acworth Albany
Alexandria Allenstown Alstead
Alton Alton Bay Amherst
Andover Antrim Ashland
Ashuelot Atkinson Auburn
Bangor Barnstead Barrington
Bartlett Bath Bedford
Belmont Bennington Berlin
Bethlehem Boscawen Bow
Bradford Brentwood Bretton Woods
Bristol Bronx Brookfield
Brookline Burlington Campton
Canaan Candia Canterbury
Carroll Center Barnstead Center Conway
Center Harbor Center Ossipee Center Sandwich
Center Strafford Center Tuftonboro Charlestown
Chatham Chester Chesterfield
Chichester Chocorua Claremont
Colebrook Concord Contoocook
Conway Cornish Cornish Flat
Croydon Dalton Danbury
Danville Deerfield Deering
Derry Dorchester Dover
Drewsville Dublin Dummer
Dunbarton Durham East Andover
East Derry East Hampstead East Kingston
East Rochester East Swanzey East Wakefield
Eaton Center Effingham Elkins
Enfield Enfield Center Epping
Epsom Errol Etna
Exeter Farmington Fitzwilliam
Francestown Franconia Franklin
Freedom Fremont Georges Mills
Gilford Gilmanton Gilsum
Glen Goffstown Gorham
Goshen Grafton Grantham
Greenfield Greenland Greenville
Groveton Guild Hampstead
Hampton Hampton Beach Hampton Falls
Hancock Hanover Harrisville
Harts Location Haverhill Hebron
Henniker Hill Hillsboro
Hillsborough Hinsdale Holderness
Hollis Hooksett Hopkinton
Hudson Intervale Jackson
Jaffrey Jefferson Kearsarge
Keene Kensington Kingston
Kittery Laconia Lancaster
Landaff Landcaster Langdon
Lebanon Lee Lempster
Lincoln Lisbon Litchfield
Littleton Lochmere Londonderry
Loudon Lyme Lyndeborough
Madbury Madison Manchester
Marlborough Marlow Mason
Melvin Village Meredith Meriden
Merrimack Middleton Milan
Milford Milton Milton Mills
Mirror Lake Monroe Mont Vernon
Moultonboro Moultonborough Mount Vernon
Munsonville N Hampton Nashua
Nelson New Boston New Castle
New Durham New Hampton New Ipswich
New London New Market Newbury
Newfields Newington Newmarket
Newport Newton Newton Junction
North Conway North Hampton North Haverhill
North Salem North Sandwich North Stratford
North Sutton North Swanzey North Walpole
North Woodstock Northfield Northwood
Nottingham Old Orchard Beach Orford
Ossipee Pelham Pembroke
Penacook Peterborough Piermont
Pike Pittsburg Pittsfield
Plainfield Plaistow Plymouth
Portsmouth Raymond Richmond
Rindge Rochester Rollinsford
Roxbury Rumney Rye
Rye Beach Salem Salisbury
Sanbornton Sanbornville Sandown
Sandwich Seabrook Sharon
Shelburne Silver Lake Somersworth
South Hampton South Nashua South Newbury
South Sutton Spofford Springfield
Stewartstown Stoddard Strafford
Stratham Sugar Hill Sullivan
Sunapee Suncook Surry
Swanzey Tamworth Temple
Thornton Tilton Troy
Twin Mountain Union W Lebanon
Wakefield Walpole Warner
Warren Washington Waterville Valley
Weare Webster Wentworth
Wentworths Location West Chesterfield West Lebanon
West Nottingham West Ossipee West Peterborough
West Stewartstown West Swanzey Westmoreland
Whitefield Wilmot Wilton
Winchester Windham Windsor
Winnisquam Wolfeboro Wolfeboro Falls
Wonalancet Woodstock Woodsville
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Green Initiatives & Environmental History for: New Hampshire

Basic History

The region was first explored in 1603. After a 38-period of union with Massachusetts, New Hampshire was made a separate royal colony in 1679. Although they were technically independent of each other, the crown habitually appointed a single man to govern both colonies until 1741. The French and Indian Wars had prevented colonization of the inland areas, but after the wars a land rush began. By the time of the Revolution many of the inhabitants had tired of British rule and were eager for independence. New Hampshire was the first colony to declare its independence from Great Britain and to establish its own government in January 1776. New Hampshire became the ninth and last necessary state to ratify the new Constitution of the United States in 1788.

Environmental History

Well forested, New Hampshire supports an abundance of elm, maple, beech, oak, pine, hemlock, and fir trees. Among wild flowers, several orchids are considered rare. Three New Hampshire plant species are considered threatened or endangered, the small whorled pogonia, Jesup’s milk vetch and Northeastern bulrush. Among native New Hampshire mammals are the white-tailed deer, the muskrat, beaver, porcupine, and snowshoe hare. 9 animal species are now considered threatened or endangered, including the Karner blue butterfly, bald eagle, finback whale, and leatherback sea turtle.

Green Initiatives

The Air Resources Division (ARD) is responsible for achieving and maintaining air quality in New Hampshire that is protective of public health and the natural environment. It is committed to promoting cost-effective, sensitive strategies and control measures to address the many complex and inter-related air quality issues facing the state. These issues include, but are not limited to, ground level ozone, small particle pollution, regional haze, mercury contamination, climate change, acid deposition, and air toxics. The ARD recommends the use of biodiesel as a clean burning alternative fuel. It is biodegradable, nontoxic, and essentially free of sulfur and aromatics. In New Hampshire, environmental health-related programs and services are provided by a number of state agencies including the Department of Environmental Services. The specific focus areas of the DES Environmental Health Program include health risk assessment, toxic air pollutants and radon. It takes an active role in providing information to New Hampshire citizens on how chemicals in the environment can impact health, and in helping to identify and address environmental health concerns in communities where toxic substances may have been released into the environment. Health education ranges from publicizing air quality action days to conducting public information meetings on health impacts of contaminated sites. The Waste Management Division is working to promote responsible waste management and ensure wastes/regulated materials are properly handled and disposed. It conducts prompt remediation to restore contaminated sites to productive uses while protecting the environment and public health. The Water Division ensures that New Hampshire’s lakes and ponds, rivers and streams, coastal waters, groundwater and wetlands are clean and support healthy ecosystems, provide habitats for a diversity of plant and animal life, and support appropriate uses.
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