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Old Maps of Idaho

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Vintage Idaho Maps
Idaho, famous for being a top U.S. potato producer, took statehood as the 43rd state of the union in 1890. Many beautiful historical maps spotlight its history.

Here at Ted’s Vintage Archives, we have several vintage maps that feature the state of Idaho in its early years. Plus, we have a vintage map of what Wood River Valley, located in south-central Idaho’s Blaine County, looked like six years before Idaho became a state.

Contact us if you’re looking for a specific Idaho map and don’t see it on this page. We’d be happy to check our archives for you. While we have an extensive collection of old maps, there remain many more we still need to restore so we can add them to our archives. Chances are, we'll have what you're looking for.
About Idaho
You might be surprised to learn that although the "Famous Idaho Potato" is known worldwide, potatoes are actually not native to the state. A missionary brought them to the area in the 1800s, and it was between 1882 and 1915 that they really began taking off in Idaho.

One of the entrepreneurs of that time, J.R. Simplot, saw the potential and founded a potato company in his name in 1929. Simplot quickly built an empire on potatoes and became a billionaire. At the time of his death (in 2008 at age 99), he was the oldest billionaire on the Forbes 400 Richest Americans list.

Potatoes aside, Idaho also produces wheat, barley, lentils, oats, peas, and beef cattle. There’s also a thriving lumber industry with Douglas fir, ponderosa pine, and western white pine trees harvested in commercial timberlands. Forests make up about two-fifths of Idaho’s total area.

Tourism is also a big industry in Idaho. The state’s vast wilderness and beautiful natural landscapes draw millions of tourists every year. Skiing enthusiasts love winters in Sun Valley, anglers enjoy some of the best trout and steelhead fishing in the United States, and campers like to pitch their tents to spend time in the great outdoors.

The state’s top attractions are all outside. There’s Shoshone Falls, for example, which is nicknamed the Niagara of the West. It’s actually 45 feet higher than Niagara.

Craters of the Moon National Monument (roughly the size of Rhode Island) contains a surreal volcanic landscape of lava flows, lava tubes, cinder cones, and craters. One of its main features is a 52-mile long crack called the Great Rift. Eruptions that happened over 15,000 years ago formed the landscape.

And Hells Canyon, which at 7,900 feet is deeper than the Grand Canyon, holds the title as the deepest gorge in the United States.

Finally, in sports, there’s Idaho State University, a member of the Big Sky Conference. The University of Idaho is in the Western Athletic Conference, as is Boise State University (known for its signature blue turf). Boise State’s field with artificial turf is nicknamed “Smurf Turf,” and it’s the only blue football field in the world.

Read More About Old Maps of Idaho

Vintage Idaho Maps
Idaho, famous for being a top U.S. potato producer, took statehood as the 43rd state of the union in 1890. Many beautiful historical maps spotlight its history.

Here at Ted’s Vintage Archives, we have several vintage maps that feature the state of Idaho in its early years. Plus, we have a vintage map of what Wood River Valley, located in south-central Idaho’s Blaine County, looked like six years before Idaho became a state.

Contact us if you’re looking for a specific Idaho map and don’t see it on this page. We’d be happy to check our archives for you. While we have an extensive collection of old maps, there remain many more we still need to restore so we can add them to our archives. Chances are, we'll have what you're looking for.
About Idaho
You might be surprised to learn that although the "Famous Idaho Potato" is known worldwide, potatoes are actually not native to the state. A missionary brought them to the area in the 1800s, and it was between 1882 and 1915 that they really began taking off in Idaho.

One of the entrepreneurs of that time, J.R. Simplot, saw the potential and founded a potato company in his name in 1929. Simplot quickly built an empire on potatoes and became a billionaire. At the time of his death (in 2008 at age 99), he was the oldest billionaire on the Forbes 400 Richest Americans list.

Potatoes aside, Idaho also produces wheat, barley, lentils, oats, peas, and beef cattle. There’s also a thriving lumber industry with Douglas fir, ponderosa pine, and western white pine trees harvested in commercial timberlands. Forests make up about two-fifths of Idaho’s total area.

Tourism is also a big industry in Idaho. The state’s vast wilderness and beautiful natural landscapes draw millions of tourists every year. Skiing enthusiasts love winters in Sun Valley, anglers enjoy some of the best trout and steelhead fishing in the United States, and campers like to pitch their tents to spend time in the great outdoors.

The state’s top attractions are all outside. There’s Shoshone Falls, for example, which is nicknamed the Niagara of the West. It’s actually 45 feet higher than Niagara.

Craters of the Moon National Monument (roughly the size of Rhode Island) contains a surreal volcanic landscape of lava flows, lava tubes, cinder cones, and craters. One of its main features is a 52-mile long crack called the Great Rift. Eruptions that happened over 15,000 years ago formed the landscape.

And Hells Canyon, which at 7,900 feet is deeper than the Grand Canyon, holds the title as the deepest gorge in the United States.

Finally, in sports, there’s Idaho State University, a member of the Big Sky Conference. The University of Idaho is in the Western Athletic Conference, as is Boise State University (known for its signature blue turf). Boise State’s field with artificial turf is nicknamed “Smurf Turf,” and it’s the only blue football field in the world.

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