Fri Sep 22nd

National States And Capitals Day

On National States and Capitals Day, September 22 focuses on raising concerns and sharing information about all 50 states and their capitals.


We learn about the 50 states and their capitals in the United States as children, but as we get older, we tend to forget those key cities and their role in crafting policy and influencing the economy. And, although most people know their own state capital, many do not even know the state capital next door. Let's take the time today to remind ourselves how important every state and capital is to our country.

Learn about states and capitals by visiting states and capitals

Remember those paper maps we were given to learn about states and capitals? Our worksheet had blank states with a star indicating where the capital was supposed to be located. The agony of naming each state and capital was certainly exhausting. We spent time memorizing names, where the state was located, and naming each capital. Not to mention that spelling everything correctly. Some of us were lucky to have a teacher who would play a game to help us remember.

We learn about states and capitals between the grades 3-6, often starting with the state we live in. We find our country has 50 states and 50 capitals within each state. The United States capitals have a rich past, which means there are 50 reasons why a particular city or town was chosen to be a state capital. In addition,, we will eventually learn how government work and what a vital role each state plays in our national government.

According to the fact that the majority of the population lived in or near a main access hub, north dakota is the first state capital, but not until the territory was divided into two states


  • The letter Q is the only letter NOT found in any of the state names, and it is the only letter NOT found in any of the state names
  • Sweet Home, Alabama, is a true place
  • In San Francisco, California, it's unlawful to bury people
  • A volcano in New Jersey has erupted
  • Over 4,000 rhesus monkeys live on Monkey Island, South Carolina's state
  • A plastic flamingo is Wisconsin's state bird
  • There are more chickens in Delaware than there are people
  • The Empire State Building in New York now has its own zip code

In small cities, state capitals in small cities are located in small cities

  • The population of Juneau, Alaska, has reached its peak. 32,300 people have been killed
  • The population of Dover, Delaware, is estimated at 100,000. 39,400.400
  • The population of Frankfort, Kentucky, is unknown. 28,600
  • The population of Augusta, Maine, has reached its peak. 18,900
  • The population of Annapolis, Maryland, is still in the minority. 40,800.800
  • The population of Jefferson City, Missouri, is estimated at about 1 million people. 43,230 people attended 43,230
  • Helena, Montana, population is unknown. 32,100
  • Concord, New Hampshire, population est. There are 4,000 people on the planet
  • Population est. Pierre, South Dakota, Pierre, South Dakota. 14,100 people attended 14,100
  • Montpelier, Vermont, population is unknown. 8,100 people attended 8,100

Learn about your states and capitals, as well as your capitals

  • Divide learning about states into regions to explore each state's specific area before moving on to the next
  • Every week, check out a book from the library on a particular state to find the truth. Return the book and select another state until all states have been covered
  • Find out fun facts about states What famous people are from there? What kind of tourist attractions would be fun to visit?
  • With all 50 states and capitals, it's impossible to solve a mystery
  • Draw a map of the United States with the states and fill in the capitals, too
  • To help your children learn about states and capitals, use Dick & Jane Educational Snacks
  • On social media #NationalStatesandCapitalsDay, tag your videos teaching states and capitals

The capitals day of national states and capitals is behind national states and capitals

Dick & Jane Educational Snacks is lauded for the initiative to commemorate National States and Capitals Day on September 22. Not only does it raise concerns about the importance of knowing all 50 states and capitals, but it also reminds people to have fun while learning.

Dick & Jane (yes, those are their real names) have a passion for education and have a passion for education. They set out to help kids learn by making a line of healthy snacks that also function as learning tools, with the aim of bringing a fun way for kids to enjoy learning. Their snacks, which are mainly targeted at students K-8, can be used as a teaching tool to learn about.

  • States & Capitals
  • Presidents
  • English & Spanish
  • Food & Nutrition
  • Fun & Fitness
  • Farmers Market

Please contact: If you would like more information about Dick & Jane Educational Snacks, please contact: Dick & Jane Educational Snacks.

Alisha Beasley Business Development Manager - Business Development Manager - Business Development Manager. [email protected]